Interaction With Nursing Students
Thousands of individuals with communication disorders live in long-term residential care. The nursing staff is often their primary communication partners. The positive effects of social interaction and person-centered care have been recognizing but there remains a paucity of research on the content and quality of communicative interaction between long-term care staff and residents with aphasia. This mixed-method study investigates the discourse in the interaction between nursing staff and residents with aphasia. Methods. Team Mannat visit at different nursing colleges and Interaction With Nursing Students.
A routine care activity was explored in 26 video-recordings featuring four enroll nurses and four elderly persons with severe aphasia. Factors such as goals and roles in the activity mapped out and qualitative discourse analysis was performed. Base on the findings a coding scheme was construct and the amount of time spent in different international foci of discourse was explore. Results.
From the qualitative findings three broad, but distinct, foci in the nurse-initiated interaction could be distinguished: a focus on getting the task done with minimum interaction; topics related to the task, but not necessary to get the task done; and personal topics related to themes beyond the caring task.
Contextual and personal factors
The analysis of the distribution of time reveals that although most of the interaction was the focus on the main care activity, between 3 and 17% of the time spent in either task-related or non-task-relate interaction. An endeavor to interact socially with the residents with aphasia influences the nurses’ foci of interaction. Contextual and personal factors of the residents and nurses need to be considered in clinical work as well as research on how communication support to facilitate social interaction and person-centeredness in long-term care of people with aphasia.
Due to demographic changes and progress in medical care, an increasing number of elderly people are living with physical disabilities and communication disorders due to neurological disease or injury. Communication disorders, such as aphasia following a stroke may severely affect a person’s ability to understand and convey information in speech and writing, as well as the ability to interact socially. Numerous individuals, who are in need of more assistance than can be delivered by home care services, are living in long-term care facilities. In this context, communication difficulties pose an additional challenge.
An endeavor to humanize medicine and care has been described, with both similarities and differences under different labels such as client-centered care, patient-centered care, person-centered nursing, person-centered care, or person-centredness. In person-centered care, the individual person beyond the role of being a patient or a resident with needs is acknowledged. Each individual’s personal experiences and traits are recognized and considered in the planning and achievement of care.
Functional communication in the encounters between nursing staff and residents in long-term care facilities is clearly a prerequisite to accomplishing this. In long-term care, person-centered care has been described in the care of people with communication disorders due to dementia and it has been proved to reduce both disruptive behavior and the need for medication. Mannat Nursing Academy team member visit at nursing college and make an Interaction With Nursing Students. To knows their view and told them the benefit of nursing field.
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