Her doctor breaks the news to her without the least humane consideration of her emotions just like she used to treat her students. Throughout the play we see lack of empathy both in Vivian’s and through the behavior of the hospital staff. We see a clear example of lack of empathetic behavior when she tells one of her students “You can come to this class prepared or you can excuse yourself from this class, this department and this university. Do not think for a moment that I will tolerate
Zeena always nags and harps about how bad her “complications” are. She always needs attention and money for doctors. Ethan seems very stressed, but keeps his temper well. He is not very assertive toward Zeena. Ethan moved back to Starkfield to take care of his ill mother, that is where he meets Zeena.
An example of this could be in a doctor’s surgery, it is important to switch mobile phones off and to not be loud so the receptionist can pass important information on to people who need an appointment. Emotional factors In a one to one conversation it helps if two people are honest with each other, this is important because it means that they are being truthful with one another. This will help the conversation because nobody is holding back information. An example of this could be in a doctor’s surgery, if the patient is not telling the doctor all of his/her symptoms and is holding back vital information this can lead to a wrong diagnosing, this can be prevented if a patient is honest with the doctor. There may also be emotional factors that inhabit the conversation such as if the patient within the doctors surgery is shy, if the patient is shy it could make it difficult to keep the conversation going which may create an awkward atmosphere between the patient and the doctor.
There are many points made that can clearly push the overall answer one way, or another, its just about balancing out the positives and negatives. Cullington explains that texting can potentially hurt formal writing, but is proven to have no positive or negative affects in the long run. There are many concerns about text speak and formal writing. Cullington talks about how teachers see a decline in writing and are having problems in class because of text speak. “A Minnesota teacher of seventh and ninth grades says that she has to spend extra time in class editing papers and must 'explicitly' remind her students that is is not acceptable to use text slang and abbreviations in writing” (Cullington 89).
She talked about the environment being challenging at times when having to deal with people from the Arabic nationality. She expressed how much she disliked seeing them come into her office and how much they try to get over on the welfare system. As I listened to my friend talk, I found it very disheartening to see that she was an agency worker acting as a perpetrator of institutional discrimination. She made it very clear that she doesn’t hesitate to terminate welfare benefits such as food stamps, medical care or cash assistance if there are any discrepancies with their paperwork. There have been moments where she has purposely avoided getting a translator to help her Arabic clients with the English
On the other hand, Elizabeth seems to be genuinely scared and helpless. The account is quite short on the paper suggesting that she doesn’t want to talk about it and supports my point above. The beginning sentence of the text shows confusion and fright which later turns into just fright because Elizabeth didn’t hear the message from Daisy Bates earlier due to lack of communication. Eckford could also be confused as a result of the fact that she has never experienced this type of anger between two groups of people because she is so young and naive. The quote “ I tried to see a friendly face in the mob” implies that she feels feeble and helpless as well as lonely.
Other nurses and staff members are not this strong, opting to go elsewhere to only do their ‘fair share’. These nurses say that their families deserve their time as well as the patients and they feel that they are unable to equally divide their time with family if they are physically and mentally drained every day. High staffing turnover leaves another problem for the administrator. Making sure not to hire people of a certain character out of desperation is a different type of challenge for the administrator. Those people that are labeled as elder abusers, thieves or predators cannot be a part of the staff in these facilities and must carefully be weeded out of the hiring process.
I was worried that maybe I had gotten into a different profession, scared and confused, wondering if I was going to bring the change to the community’s perspective of nurses. Even more so I was embarrassed to walk in public with my uniform, afraid to be labeled as the bad nurses the media has been telling the public about. And I wondered if the public appreciated what the nurses were doing for them, or they were just naming them for nothing. On day 4 we went back to get the feedback from the deputy school head, about the topics and dates to conduct our health education and response from the board members. And surprisingly, Mrs. Mogapi told us that she had forgotten to talk to other staff members about our requests.
She asks “Wha’s the matter with me? Ain’t I got a right to talk to nobody?” (pg 87) She doesn’t get to talk to people very often, and when she saw her chance with Lennie, “her words tumbled out in a passion of communication, as though she hurried before her listener could be taken away.” (pg. 88) She was very desperate to want to talk to someone as dumb as Lennie, since normally people would try to avoid a mentally disabled person. She also wants to make sure that Lennie is listening to her when she says, “You listenin’?” (pg 88) Curley’s wife needs to be listened to, because just her talking wasn’t good enough for her. She needed the Lennie to understand her loneliness as well.
Also, if the child does not perform at his/her best, it greatly reduces the self-esteem not only of the child but the parents as well. The child and parents will receive continuous negative comments and feel pushed away. A child with ADHD’s most difficult environment is in a classroom being told to sit still, do not move, do not talk, and to pay attention to worksheets and finish them. None of these things come easily to parents whose child has ADHD, but day by day, off to school the children