Perceived health care needs in later life
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Perceived health care needs in later life a literature review focusing on the unmet health needs and the untreatedhealth problems identified by older people and their carers by Philip Hadridge

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Published by East Anglian Regional Health Authority in Cambridge .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPhilip Hadridge.
ContributionsEast Anglian Regional Health Authority.
The Physical Object
Pagination123p. ;
Number of Pages123
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19965929M

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Medical care may vary because of the health needs of different groups, or the types of care they seek, prefer, or can afford, or because of insurance coverage, provider behavior, or the policies and procedures of hospitals and health systems. Research attention is . This study examined the role of perceived health barriers and value for health in later life. A Perceived Health Barriers (absent, present) by Health Value (low, medium, high) factorial design. A life-course perspective on families also emphasizes three types of temporal location: individual, family, and historical time. There are strong natural links between the life-course perspective and the study of health and illness, for which the strongest body of empirical evidence exists on the connections between earlier and later.   The goal of the study was to assess perceived level of satisfaction with end-of-life care, focusing on the last 48 hours of life. A previously validated instrument was used in a telephone survey with bereaved family members (n=90) of patients who died within an organization in British Columbia. Bereaved family members had many unmet needs for information about the patient’s changing Cited by:

Achieving a Shared Plan of Care with Children and Youth with Special Health Care Needs: An Implementation Guide. Palo Alto, CA: Lucile Packard Foundation for Children’s Health; Table 1 depicts the work flow of a family-centered team in partnership with the family; pre-visit, visit, and post-visit activities are Size: KB. Nola J. Pender (– present) is a nursing theorist who developed the Health Promotion Model in She is also an author and a professor emeritus of nursing at University of Michigan. She started studying health-promoting behavior in the mids and first published the Health Promotion Model in Abstract. ABSTRACT. The purpose of this study was to describe how worry affects two desired outcomes of nursing care for older adults - perceived health and life by: Most electronic health record systems provide the opportunity to confirm that all client questions have been answered. This can be a helpful prompt or rote task. Health care providers’ attention should be focused on the woman, preferably while making eye contact with her, when asking if Author: Barbara S. McAlister.

Nursing Care at the End of Life: What Every Clinician Should Know should be an essential component of basic educational preparation for the professional registered nurse student. Recent studies show that only one in four nurses feel confident in caring for dying patients and their families and less than 2% of overall content in nursing textbooks is related to end-of-life care, despite the /5(11). Influence of Home Care on Life Satisfaction, Loneliness, and Perceived Life Stress Article (PDF Available) in Canadian journal on aging = La revue canadienne du vieillissement 34(01)   Perceived Health Needs and Receipt of Services During Pregnancy Oklahoma and South Carolina, Prenatal care visits present an opportunity for health-care providers to offer services recommended by professional societies and educate women regarding behaviors and exposures that might affect their pregnancies.   Women after a spinal cord injury (SCI), who decide to get pregnant and to become mothers, have special health care service needs. This study aims to identify the perceived service needs of woman with SCI during pregnancy and childbirth in Switzerland and to reconstruct their experiences of healthcare service utilization based on their accounts. A qualitative content analysis based on focus Cited by: