Prepared under contract Number 853009 from the Department of Aging of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, 1986.
|Statement||Sharon Simson, Ph.D. editor|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||report (55 p.) and cover letter.|
|Number of Pages||55|
The first resource on end-of-life care for healthcare practitioners who work with the terminally ill and their families, Living with Dying begins with the narratives of five healthcare professionals, who, when faced with overwhelming personal losses altered their clinical practices and philosophies. The book provides ways to ensure a respectful death for individuals, families, groups, and communities and is Cited by: The Oxford American Handbook of Hospice and Palliative Medicine and Supportive Care is an easily-navigable source of information about the day-to-day management of patients requiring palliative and hospice care. The table of contents follows the core curriculum of the American Board of Hospice and Palliative Medicine, thus meeting the educational and clinical information needs of students, residents, fellows, and nurse practitioners/5(7). Palliative care is of growing importance to society as our culture struggles with how to provide compassionate end-of-life care to a growing segment of the population. This book provides professionals with a comprehensive overview of the hospice practice, as well as the challenges faced by and the future direction of the hospice movement.5/5(6). Hospice and Palliative Medicine Handbook: A Clinical Guide: I am a new Nurse Practitioner working in Palliative Care and absolutely love this book. The text is written in bullet points, a format I find very easy to use and remember and I can use it for a quick reference. Hospice & Palliative Care Handbook, Third Edition /5(31).
Hospice is a special way of caring for people who are terminally ill (with six months or less to live) and for their families. Hospice care includes physical care and counseling. The goal of hospice is not to cure illness when the end of a person’s life is inevitable, but to provide comfort for terminally ill . Hospice services are usually available for as long as they are needed. In reality, there is no foolproof way of predicting how much time any terminally patient has left. If someone receiving hospice care lives beyond six months, services are usually still covered by Medicare, Medicaid and many private insurers so long as a physician recertifies. ORIENTATION MANUAL Self-Study Program for Hospice Employees OVERVIEW: This manual addresses core concepts and topics known to assist you in your work within hospice and palliative care, especially within a rural setting. It is intended as a guide to direct you to other resources that will supplement the information provided. Each. Is functioning as a Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS) or Nurse Practitioner (NP) with hospice and palliative advanced nursing practice of hours in the most recent 12 months or 1, hours in the most recent 24 months prior to applying for the exam. An official academic record/transcript is required as part of the application process.
The first resource on end-of-life care for healthcare practitioners who work with the terminally ill and their families, Living with Dying begins with the narratives of five healthcare professionals, who, when faced with overwhelming personal losses altered their clinical practices and philosophies. The book provides ways to ensure a respectful death for individuals, families, groups, and. Like palliative care, hospice provides comprehensive comfort care as well as support for the family, but, in hospice, attempts to cure the person's illness are stopped. Hospice is provided for a person with a terminal illness whose doctor believes he or she has . Hospice care is for people who are nearing the end of life. The services are provided by a team of health care professionals who maximize comfort for a person who is terminally ill by reducing pain and addressing physical, psychological, social and spiritual needs. To help families, hospice care also provides counseling, respite care and. “Hospice care? No, you must mean Frisbee game. Because there's no way my brother and I aren't outside right now playing Frisbee in the middlle of the street in the middle of summer and there are weird bugs everywhere no matter how much bug spray we put on ourselves and our mom is coming out to tell us for the third and final time, C'mon inside kids, it's getting dark.”.