Family Assessment: Gordon's 11 Functional Health Patterns Shirley Allen Grand Canyon University Family Assessment: Gordon's 11 Functional Health Patterns Healthcare today is centered around health promotion. A framework for prevention of disease and health promotion is provided by Healthy People 2010. Gordon’s 11 functional health patterns gives us structure for collecting material through assessment of the patient and their family and that assists in spotting lifestyle patterns. The mentioned patterns assist in leading nursing diagnoses and interventions for current or likely complications to advance health and well-being (Edelman & Mandle, 2010). This composition will layout two to three Q & A for all patterns used to evaluate the family and decipher the conclusion of a particular family utilizing Gordon’s 11 functional health patterns.
They will still live with their parents initially. They have found out that they will have to attend lectures and seminars for two days a week, but they will be able to spend the other five days running their business. They have researched their idea, and have found out that there are only two other local businesses operating as sole traders in their local area of about 80,000 people. They will not need premises, but will need a phone line, phone, answer machine, two Dyson cleaners, a supply of brooms, mops, dusters, window leathers, and cleaning fluids.
I would have to leave about an hour before my shift started just in case there was any traffic. The drive was exhausting, but I made that drive for two years, making a little more than minimum wage. I felt as if I was living paycheck to paycheck and all my money was going towards my car for my payment, insurance and gas. It was time to look for a new job. At this time, my best friend was quitting her job at an in-home daycare in which my aunt owned and operated.
Working in the Nursing Profession: Role play exercise 1.1 Using the assessable skills mentioned previously, your group is to role play as the EN conducting the interview, Jay, his grandmother and Jay's mother. You are to take into account: • Equity, access and essentiality (take into account cultural needs and culturally appropriate language) • Appropriate technology • Community participation • Self-determination and multi-sectoral collaboration, in agreement with Jay and his family The aim of the interview is to: a) Identify interventions for Jay b) Identify suitable health promotion strategies c) Identify target goals (S.M.A.R.T) and expectations d) Identify support system and services e) Identify role of family and enlist family support f) Plan for reviews and contingency plan Part 2: Presentation to address the following 2.1 What classification of disability does Jay have and what is the cause of his disability? • Moderate acquired disability, as a cause of chronic ear infections. There is some permanent hearing loss which has affected language and literacy development. 2.2 What is an assessment of Jay's needs and health issues likely to show?
She became a teacher at the age of 16 and slowly saved money she earned which was one dollar a week. After nine years she’d save 75 dollars to go to Oberlin College in Ohio, the only college in the country at the time that gave degrees to women. Besides that, woman could not speak in public at all. Women during these times didn’t have many rights, but they did have grueling jobs and loads of responsibilities. Once married, a woman no longer had the rights to her belongings; her husband owned her clothes, jewelry, and her children.
LUTHER THE REFORMER HIS LIFE AND HIS LEGACY Kyle Sutton Engaging Reformation and Modern Christianity CH503-XD September 30, 2011 On November 10, 1483, Hans and Margarethe Luder ushered into life their second born son. As faithful Catholics, they quickly arranged for their child’s baptism and, because their son’s christening happened on the feast of St. Martin, the lad left the church that day named Martin, as was the custom of the day. Within a year of Martin’s birth, the Luder family moved from Eisleben (a small town in the region of Saxony in modern Germany) to a town 10 miles away: Mansfield. Perhaps a new town would offer better opportunities for livelihood.  Martin was the son of peasants.
I probably filled out about fifty applications. I finally realized that it was pretty hard for a sixteen year old with no experience to get a job. I really wanted a car, so I called and called several places weekly and finally landed a job. It took a while, but I eventually saved up enough to buy a car. It was a struggle for me to go to school and then straight to work most of the week.
Henry Clements is a friend of yours who has a car rental agency in a major metropolitan area. Although his is an independent company, Henry works closely with three other independent companies in the metro area. They share information and each week they forecast the number of cars each will need the following week. Then, if needed, they will transfer cars between location on Sunday when none of the agencies are open. If they have to go and get a car during the week, it will cost $75 per car, considering the lost time and good will of making the customer wait.
My aunt works as an elementary school principal from 7:30 am to 7:00 pm every weekday. She has to commute to school as well, a thirty-minute drive. Her husband works as a lawyer and has to commute an hour and a half to work and back everyday. He does not return home until 8:00 pm most nights. While not all American families have a work schedule as hectic as my aunt’s and her husband’s, many Americans are overworked.
This agreement was for a two week period. If my parents did not pay at the end of the two weeks they would add an additional five dollars. This contract taught me a valuable lesson that in life you have to work for what you want, nothing in life is free. (MLA 7th Edition) In high school I was looking to buy a 66 Mustang. After working all summer and saving my money up I finally had enough money to buy my classic dream car, at least I thought I did.