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Community As Partner : Theory and Practice in Nursing,9780781721257

Community As Partner : Theory and Practice in Nursing

by ;
Edition:
3rd
ISBN13:

9780781721257

ISBN10:
0781721253
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
5/1/2000
Publisher(s):
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
List Price: $41.00

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Table of Contents

PART I Theoretical Foundations 1(150)
Primary Health Care
3(23)
Janet Gottschalk
Susan Scoville Baker
Introduction
3(1)
Globalization
4(1)
Competing Global Factors
5(1)
Factors Directly Affecting Health
6(5)
Primary Health Care
11(3)
The Eight Essential Elements of Primary Health Care
14(7)
Health for All Through Primary Health Care
21(1)
Where Are We Today?
22(1)
Nurses for the 21st Century
23(3)
Epidemiology, Demography, and Community Health
26(23)
Maija Selby-Harrington
Anita S. Tesh
Introduction
26(1)
Demography
26(1)
Contemporary Community Health and Practice
27(1)
Levels of Prevention in Community Health Practice
28(1)
Descriptive Measures of Health
28(5)
Analytic Measures of Health
33(6)
Sources of Community Health Data
39(2)
Screening for Health Conditions
41(3)
Epidemiologic Approaches to Community Health Research
44(4)
Summary
48(1)
Ecologic Connections
49(29)
Robert W. McFarlane
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
49(3)
Energy and Nutrients
52(1)
The Organization of Life
53(2)
Ecologic Interactions and Health
55(6)
Interconnections
61(5)
The Complex Human Environment
66(3)
Application: A Regional Case Study
69(3)
Model Application
72(2)
Policy Implication
74(1)
Reflections
75(3)
An Advocacy Approach to Ethics and Community Health
78(14)
Carole Schroeder
Sally Gadow
Introduction
78(1)
Implication of Universalism for Community Health Care
79(3)
Advocacy: An Ethical Framework
82(4)
Implications of Advocacy for Community Health
86(4)
Conclusion
90(2)
Community Empowerment and Healing
92(24)
Bruce Leonard
Introduction
92(2)
Community Participation and Healing
94(3)
Healing in the Community
97(1)
Developing Right-Relationships
98(7)
A Healing Consciousness
105(2)
Transformation of Global Community
107(1)
Empowering a Community Through Participatory Research
108(5)
Conclusion
113(3)
Cultural Competence in Partnerships With Communities
116(21)
Judith C. Drew
Introduction
117(1)
Diversity, Ethnicity, and Culture
117(3)
Culture, Health and Illness, and Nursing
120(1)
Cultural Health Care Systems
121(3)
Decision Making
124(1)
Conflict Among Sectors
125(1)
The Culturally Competent Provider
126(1)
Cultural Awareness Exercises
127(2)
Eliciting Health and Illness Beliefs
129(1)
Adapting Skills
130(2)
The Agency
132(1)
Summary
133(4)
Health Policy for Healthy Cities and Communities
137(14)
Beverly C. Flynn
Introduction
137(1)
World Conference on Health Promotion and Healthy Public Policy
138(1)
Health Promotion
139(1)
Healthy Public Policy
140(5)
Health Policy Actions of Healthy Cities and Communities
145(2)
Opportunities for Nursing
147(1)
Summary
148(3)
PART II The Process of Community as Partner 151(160)
A Model to Guide Practice
153(12)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Introduction
153(1)
Models
154(3)
Community-as-Partner Model
157(3)
Assessment
160(1)
Diagnosis and Planning
161(1)
Intervention
161(1)
Evaluation
162(1)
Summary
163(2)
Community Assessment
165(54)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
165(2)
Community Assessment
167(3)
Community Core
170(6)
Physical Environment
176(5)
Health and Social Services
181(12)
Economics
193(4)
Safety and Transportation
197(8)
Politics and Government
205(1)
Communication
206(2)
Education
208(6)
Recreation
214(2)
Summary
216(3)
Community Analysis and Nursing Diagnosis
219(32)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
219(1)
Community Analysis
219(2)
Rosemont Sample Community Analysis
221(29)
Summary
250(1)
Planning a Community Health Program
251(22)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
251(3)
Validating Community Nursing Diagnoses
254(1)
Planned Change
254(3)
Applying Change Theory to Community Health Planning
257(7)
Community Health Goal
264(2)
Program Activities
266(1)
Learning Objectives
266(2)
Collaboration
268(1)
Resources, Constraints, and Revised Plans
268(3)
Recording
271(1)
Summary
271(2)
Implementing a Community Health Program
273(14)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
273(1)
Community Ownership
274(3)
Unified Program
277(1)
Healthy People
278(3)
Health Focus
281(3)
Summary
284(3)
Evaluating a Community Health Program
287(24)
Elizabeth T. Anderson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
287(1)
Evaluation Principles
288(1)
The Evaluation Process
289(2)
Components of Evaluation
291(2)
Evaluation Strategies
293(1)
Selected Methods of Data Collection
293(14)
Summary
307(4)
PART III Strategies for Health Promotion 311(100)
Diversity in Practice
313(8)
Shirley Hutchinson
Judith McFarlane
Introduction
313(1)
Reflections on the Past
314(1)
Community Health in the United States: The Emerging Scene
315(1)
Outcomes Management in Community Health
316(1)
The Essence of Community Health Nursing Practice
317(1)
Factors Influencing Community Health Nursing in the 21st Century
317(3)
Community Health Nursing: The Future Awaits
320(1)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Refugees and Immigrants
321(9)
Charles Kemp
Introduction
321(2)
Strategies for Health Promotion: ``Community Care''
323(1)
Individual-and Family-Oriented Services
324(2)
Community-Oriented Services
326(3)
Summary
329(1)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Schools
330(15)
Nina Fredland
Introduction
330(1)
Delivering Health Services for Health Promotion
331(1)
Health Education for Health Promotion
332(2)
Health Promotion Programs for School-Age Children
334(4)
Health Promotion Programs for Parents
338(3)
Health Promotion Strategies for the School
341(1)
Health Promotion Strategies for the Community
341(1)
Summary
342(3)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Faith Communities
345(12)
Nina Fredland
Introduction
345(1)
Initiating Healthy Partnership With Faith Communities
346(2)
Health Promotion Programs for Faith Communities
348(4)
Establishing a Lasting Partnership With Faith Communities
352(5)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Homeless Populations
357(9)
Nina Fredland
Introduction
357(1)
Who Are the Homeless?
358(1)
Health Promotion Strategies for Homeless People
359(2)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships Through Education
361(1)
Positive Parenting Sessions
362(1)
Organizing a Health Fair in a Homeless Shelter
363(1)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With People Exiting Homelessness
363(3)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships in the Workplace
366(12)
Pam Willson
Ann Malecha
Introduction
366(1)
Workplace Health Promotion
367(1)
Types of Health Promotion Activities
367(1)
Planning a Health Promotion Program
368(1)
Resources for Health promotion Programs
368(2)
Using Stages of Change in Health Promotion Programs
370(1)
Program Implementation
371(1)
Program Evaluation
372(1)
Tips for Maintaining a Health Promotion Program
373(1)
Examples of Health Promotion Programs
373(3)
Summary
376(2)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Community Elders
378(15)
Shirley Hutchinson
Introduction
378(1)
Demographics of Aging in the United States
379(1)
Health Challenges, Risk Factors, and Concerns of Elders
379(4)
Healthy People 2010 and Older Adults
383(2)
Partnerships With Community Elders
385(4)
Significant Legislation and Older Americans
389(1)
Summary
390(3)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With Rural Populations
393(9)
Mary Wainwright
Introduction
393(1)
Rural Nursing Theory
394(3)
Building a Partnership
397(3)
Summary
400(2)
Promoting Healthy Partnerships With the Chronically III
402(9)
Pamela Schultz
Introduction
402(1)
Characterstics of Chronic Health Conditions
402(2)
Health Perception and Chronic Illness and Health Promotion
404(1)
Implementation of Health Promotion Strategies
405(4)
Summary
409(2)
Postscript 411(3)
Appendix A 414(5)
Appendix B 419(6)
Index 425


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