7 edition of Families & psychosocial problems found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Other titles||Families and psychosocial problems.|
|Statement||[edited by] Maureen Leahey, Lorraine M. Wright.|
|Series||Family nursing series|
|Contributions||Leahey, Maureen, 1944-, Wright, Lorraine M., 1944-|
|LC Classifications||RC455.4.F3 F357 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 349 p. :|
|Number of Pages||349|
|LC Control Number||87007109|
REVIEW: The book entitled: "Hearing Differently: The Impact of Hearing Impairment on Family Life" attempts to review some of the innumerable and complex variables which impact family life when one of the members of the family has a hearing loss. Emerging from the author's effort to study the impact of hearing impairment on family life, the book. The majority of families adapt to these challenges; however, we do not know whether adaptation would occur sooner with psychosocial intervention. When the demands of the illness increase, so do the strains on the family, although some families do report increased closeness and a refocusing of by:
• Adequate psychosocial support can increase clients’ understanding and acceptance of all comprehensive HIV care and support services. • Psychosocial well being is associated with better adherence to HIV care and treatment. • HIV can be a chronic stressor that places ALHIV and their families at risk for mental health Size: 1MB. part of psychosocial care are reviewed, along with families’ and caregivers’ specific psychosocial concerns and needs, and areas of needed psychosocial interventions in supportive cancer care. Deficits in recognizing and meeting patients’ psychosocial needs at the system level are examined, and.
Psychosocial treatments include different types of psychotherapy and social and vocational training, and aim to provide support, education and guidance to people with mental illness and their families. Psychosocial treatments are an effective way to improve the quality of life for individuals with mental illness and their families. Introduction. Disasters are “one-time or ongoing events of human or natural cause that lead groups of people to experience stressors including the threat of death, bereavement, disrupted social support systems, and insecurity of basic human needs such as food, water, housing, and access to close family members.” 1 In a representative sample of more than Cited by:
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Families and Psychosocial Problems (Family Nursing Series) by Ph.D. Leahey, Maureen (Author), Ph.D. Wright, Lorraine M. (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xii, pages: illustrations ; 23 cm. Contents: Sec. Overview of families and Families & psychosocial problems book problems --Psychosocial problems and the family: an overview / Susan L.
Jones --Families and psychosocial problems: assumptions, assessment, and intervention / Lorraine M. Wright, Maureen Leahey --Ethnicity, families. What I love most about the book is that is walks the reader through different therapeutic techniques addressing a wide array of psychosocial problems that are often unique to this population, while always bringing in the cultural considerations /5(11).
Chapter Psychosocial Problems in Children and Families Test Bank MULTIPLE CHOICE 1. A nurse is assessing a child with a depressive disorder. Which symptom is likely to be manifested by the child.
Increased nighttime waking b. Impulsivity and distractibility c. Carelessness and inattention to details d. Family (particularly parental) history of psychosocial disorder, mood or anxiety disorder, or substance abuse are all risk factors for a child’s development of a psychosocial disturbance.
Parents or caregivers should be asked to describe changes in the child’s behaviors and when these changes began. The psychosocial problems of families caring for relatives with mental illnesses and their coping strategies: A qualitative urban based study in.
The authors investigated whether the quality of three family relationships (i.e., marital, parent-child, sibling) in intact families are associated with each other and with children's psychosocial. Mental illness may cause a variety of psychosocial problems such as decreased quality of life of the patient’s family members as well as increased social distance for the patient and the family caring for the patient.
Psychosocial challenges are enhanced by the stigma attached to mental illness, which is a problem affecting not only the patient but also the family Cited by: Common Psychosocial Problems of School Aged Youth: Developmental Variations, Problems, Disorders and Perspectives for Prevention and Treatment Prepared by the Center for MH in Schools & Student/Learning Supports – updated in The Center is co-directed by Howard Adelman and Linda Taylor and operates under the.
Psychosocial problem - Psychosocial problem means the problems associated with. personalities and social factors of a child. ASSUMPTION. The study assume that. The psychosocial problems will be more in children of working mothers. The psychosocial problems will be comparatively less in children of non-working mothers.
Psychosocial assessment generally is conducted in a question-answer format, where a medical expert asks a series of questions and the patient is expected to answer them truthfully.
Questions vary according to the state of the patient, and the problems he may be facing at the time. In the course of this development, preschoolers also learn more sophisticated ways to relate to others. For example, empathy develops, beginning at around age 2 but becoming more visible between ages 3 and 5.
When a child experiences empathy, he realizes that he can positively affect another by taking action or offering help (e.g., getting a.
Caring for patients with a terminal illness and their families requires the skills of many professionals working together as a team. It is often the psychosocial issues surrounding patients and families that cause professionals even greater difficulty than the physical symptoms.
The issues of psychosocial assessment, treatment, care, and support of palliative care. CONTEXT: Parent-child book reading (PCBR) is effective at improving young children’s language, literacy, brain, and cognitive development.
The psychosocial effects of PCBR interventions are unclear. OBJECTIVE: To systematically review and synthesize the effects of PCBR interventions on psychosocial functioning of children and parents. DATA Cited by: 4. increased behavioral problems Family income and economic well-being are important predictors of chil-dren’s well-being.
percent of families participating in the CANDLE study have annual incomes below $25, (The Federal Poverty Level for a family of four is $22,) FIGURE 1: Percent of CANDLE Families by Annual Size: KB.
PSYCHOSOCIAL FUNCTION. Children with cancer have multiple psychosocial issues and require a unique approach to conceptualize and operationalize the issues they confront. Psychosocial effects can manifest as increased levels of depression, anxiety, and concerns about mortality.
2,4, Delineating psychosocial functioning into domains is useful to help patients and families Cited by: C The adolescent with a substance abuse problem may demonstrate an excessive dependence on peer influence. D Deterioration of relationships with family members, irregular school attendance, low grades, rebellious or aggressive behavior, and excessive dependence on peer influence are behaviors that may indicate substance abuse.
Family Psychosocial Screening also assesses a number of other risk factors for developmental and behavior problems. These include frequent household moves, single parenting, three or more children in the home, less than a high school education, and Size: KB.
Coping With Cancer: Patient and Family Issues. Debra M. Sivesind, MSN, RN, PMHCNS-BC, and Shreda Pairé, MS, RN, FNP-C, ACHPN. Introduction. The psychosocial components of oncology nursing are more diverse and challenging than ever before. Psychosocial concerns and quality-of-life (QOL) issues are rising to the forefront as many patients are living.
Cancer care today often provides state-of-the-science biomedical treatment, but fails to address the psychological and social (psychosocial) problems associated with the illness. This failure can compromise the effectiveness of health care and thereby adversely affect the health of cancer patients.
Psychological and social problems created or exacerbated by. Family-Level Effects To date, relatively little research has evaluated family characteristics, such as communication, warmth, and cohe-sion, that may influence the risk of drinking problems in COA’s.
In a notable exception, Wolin and col-VOL. 21, NO. 3, Parenting Influences on Alcohol Abuse and DependenceFile Size: 36KB.children & adolescent biopsychosocial history & assessment (For our clients under the age of years-old) *Please complete to the best of your ability the information below that asks questions about you or the child you are seeking services for.Family problems represent a unique, but common, category of adjustment difficulty that causes people to seek psychological treatment.
Problems can develop in a couple relationship because of a medical or psychological problem in either person, or in one of their children.