(2004, November 4). GUIDELINES FOR HEALTH CARE PROVIDERS INTERACTING WITH. In Native American. Retrieved October 26, 2014, from http://www.sswlhc.org/docs/MCHC-NativeAmericans.pdf Singh, D., & Singh, K. (2010). Care of the elderly: a Sikh perspective.
This research offers people information on how we got to where we are today gives an insight to what we could have done to change or prevent to the problems that we are dealing with in modern day. This article is strictly informative and Dr. Preda explains how opioids can be abused and goes into depth about opioids in general. This article can be very helpful to students doing research on opioids like me, but it can also be helpful to other doctors or anyone who is interested in learning anything about opioids. This article is extremely long and very detailed about specifically opium. It could be amazingly valued by mothers who are wanting to know more about the prescription drug craze.
“The Delivery of Healthcare to American Indians: History, Policies, and Prospects.” American Indians: Social Justice and Public Policy 9 (1991): 149- 180. Knowler, William C., David J. Pettitt, Peter H. Bennet, and Robert C. Williams. “Diabetes Mellitus in the Pima Indians: Genetic and Evolutionary Considerations.” American Journal of Physical Anthropology 62 (1983): 107-114. Lang, Gretchen Chelsey. “’Making Sense’ About Diabetes: Dakota Narratives of Illness.” Medical Anthropology 11 (1989): 305-327.
The ayahuasca has been documented to have been used in the pre-Columbian era, however westerners have only recently had access and knowledge of it dating back roughly 150 years (McKenna, 1993). In some ways similar to the ayahuasca ceremony, the use of Peyote is popular among many native tribes as well as non indians as a means for spiritual and physical healings as well as walking the path of enlightenment. The Native American
1 Literature Search: Wrong Site Surgery Yashate Manning Maria Quimba Grand Canyon University: NRS-433V Introduction to Nursing Research October 28, 2012 2 Joint Commission revises universal protocol, clarifies who marks site. (2008). Same-Day Surgery, 32(8), 81.http://library.gcu.edu:2048/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=rzh&AN=2009992507&site=ehost-live&scope=site Abstract: Joint Commission has revised the “Universal Protocol for Preventing Wrong Site, Wrong Procedure, and Wrong Person Surgery.” Surgeons don’t have to be the ones who mark the site; however, the site must be marked by someone who is participating in the procedure. The marking must
Native Americans out West “Native Americans”, a term that needs no definition! We all know that “Native Americans”, “Americans Indians”, “first nations”, or even “indigenous peoples of the Americans” are all terms used to describe the peoples who occupied North America before the arrival of the Europeans in the 15th century. They are believed to be immigrants from Asia who came into the Western Hemisphere through the Bering Strait some time during the late glacial epoch. They have always had their own culture and traditions, which have also adapted over time. And they also have a long history for their struggles with the new settlers.
There must be an understanding of the culture and how their rituals and beliefs differ from Western medicine, and knowing how to handle each situation can make the patient's time in the clinical setting more comfortable and enjoyable if medical staff was educated and aware of the differences. There are different types of cultures and diversity in the healthcare field in the United States; healthcare is needed by all types of people. Mexicans: Doctors, dentists, soberer (a type of acupressure), curanderos (descendentes of ancient shaman) and homegrown family "nurses". In almost all Mexican families, one or more of the women act as first aid specialists. Treating minor health problems with a whole host of medicinal herbs to be taken orally or topologically.
Theory Based Exemplary Article: Implementing Pender's Health Promotion Theory into the Post Partum Setting Kim Freitas Liberty University NURS 502 Dr. Kim Little October 7, 2012 Abstract As a medical professional it is important to impact the patient population in such a way as to treat the condition in which they are seeking attention for, educate the patient on how to care for the condition, along with treatment options and curing factors. In an effort to prevent disease processes or conditions it is important to teach the community at large health promoting behaviors. This is exactly what Nora Pender sought out to do. She realized that the patients she encountered were being treated after a diagnosis, but nothing was being done