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Tuesday, May 5, 2020 | History

2 edition of Physicians attitudes toward collaboration with traditional healers by Yvon Gagnon found in the catalog.

Physicians attitudes toward collaboration with traditional healers by Yvon Gagnon

Y. Gagnon

Physicians attitudes toward collaboration with traditional healers by Yvon Gagnon

by Y. Gagnon

  • 89 Want to read
  • 14 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22233955M

©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC   Eight Characteristics That Make A Physician A Healer March 4, Donald Friedman, M.D. Health and Wellness Programs, and skills that can make a physician a healer have not been studied intensively. Another barrier is the distancing effect of superior attitude or power instead of the equalizing potential of humility.

Traditional healers form a major part of the mental health workforce worldwide. Despite this, little systematic examination has been done of their effectiveness in treating mental illness or alleviating psychological distress. In this Review, we aim to fill this gap, with a focus on quantitative outcomes. We searched four databases and reference lists for papers that explicitly measured the Cited by:   Physicians' attitude toward suffering is a pain ByÂÂ*GABOR MATé ÂÂ*ÂÂ* ÂÂ*ÂÂ*Tuesday, October 1, -ÂÂ*PageÂÂ*A15 Guidelines set out recently by the University of Toronto Joint Centre for Bioethics encourage physicians to prescribe adequate doses of analgesic narcotics for the terminally ill.

In a survey of physicians and patients, the majority felt that manual medicine (musculoskeletal manipulation) was safe, beneficial, and appropriate in primary care. Only 40% of physicians had relevant training; 56% were willing to pay to acquire appropriate continuing education credits. (Contains 23 references.) (SK)Cited by: 3. Stephen G. Post, PhD is director of the Center for Medical Humanities, Compassionate Care, and Bioethics of the Stony Brook University School of Medicine in Stony Brook, New York. He is the author of Why Good Things Happen to Good People and, from to , he was professor of religion and bioethics at Case Western Reserve University. Dr. Post is also a trustee of the John Templeton Author: Stephen G. Post.


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Physicians attitudes toward collaboration with traditional healers by Yvon Gagnon by Y. Gagnon Download PDF EPUB FB2

Belief measure ranged from 1 (extremely weak belief) to 49 (extremely strong belief). The surveyed physicians’ had a moderately strong attitude toward collaborating with community pharmacists with an average score of ± measured on a scale ranging from not at all useful (1) to very useful (7).Cited by: Gregory, David.

"Traditional Indian Healers in Northern Manitoba: An Emerging Relationship with the Health Care System" 5(1), pp. – Gagnon, Yvon. "Physicians' Attitudes Toward Collaboration with Traditional Healers" 5(1), pp.

– Speck, Dara Culhane. Physicians' Attitudes Toward Complementary and Alternative Medicine and Their Knowledge of Specific Therapies: A Survey at an Academic Medical Center Dietlind L.

Wahner-Roedler, 1 Ann Vincent, 1 Peter L. Elkin, 1 Laura L. Loehrer, 1 Stephen S. Cha, 2 and Brent A. Bauer 1Cited by:   Psychiatrists and Traditional Healers: Unwitting Partners in Global Mental Health is a valuable addition to the bookshelf of a wide array of mental health trainees, researchers and professionals interested in cultural psychiatry in general and the role of traditional healers.

Surveys of physicians’ attitudes toward end-of-life decisions and publically discussed legal cases of decisions about withdrawal of artificial nutrition and hydration have shown considerable diversity in attitudes among different healthcare professions and countries [].

To further our understanding of the nature and causes of this Cited by: Physicians had positive attitudes towards team work in the context of chronic pain, but they were undecided about sharing their role within an interprofessional team. The family physician was singled out as the most important as well as the most common collaborator in chronic pain by: 4.

PERCEPTIONS OF TRADITIONAL HEALERS ON COLLABORATING WITH BIOMEDICAL HEALTH PROFESSIONALS IN UMKHANYAKUDE DISTRICT OF KWAZULU NATAL is my original work, and that it has not been submitted before for any degree or examination at any other institution.

All the sources used or quoted have been. Background: Pain is the most frequent and persistent symptom experienced by cancer patients. Thus, exploring how to achieve the best outcome of cancer pain management in China is clearly extremely important.

Our study focuses on the Chinese physicians' current clinical practice, attitudes, toward and barriers to opioid use, and knowledge of cancer pain management.

Methods: A face to Author: Shijian Feng, Qiongwen Zhang, Chunhua Yu, Huashan Shi, Wenxiu Yao, Yuwei Zhao, Yongsheng Wang.

The level of skills was moderate (mean ), and was the most important and significant predictor of ICT use among healthcare professionals (r, p attitudes towards e.

Physicians' religiosity and attitudes towards patients Article (PDF Available) in Annals of agricultural and environmental medicine: AAEM 19(3) September with Reads. Method: The Jefferson Scale of Attitudes Toward Physician-Nurse Collaboration was administered to physicians and nurses in the United States (n = ) and Mexico (n = ).

Attitude scores were compared by gender (men, women), discipline (physicians, nurses), and culture (United States, Mexico) by using a three-way factorial analysis of variance design.

towards traditional medicines in ART care services • Preparation for and provision of doctor-prescribed antiretroviral treatment (ART) • Provide messages that discourage concurrent use of traditional medicines and ART • Identify and rebuke patients who choose to use traditional medicines while on ART.

Practice type and physician characteristics both exert a significant influence on attitudes toward WICs. WIC physicians have more positive attitudes than other physicians, as do women, more recent graduates, physicians with fewer years in their practice type, and certified physicians; physicians who own their practices are least positive toward Cited by: 6.

Physicians' attitudes toward complementary and alternative medicine and their knowledge of specific therapies: 8-Year follow-up at an academic medical center Dietlind L.

Wahner-Roedler, Mark C. Lee, Tony Y. Chon, Stephen S. Cha, Laura L. Loehrer, Brent A. BauerCited by: An assessment of acute care nurses' and physicians' attitudes toward collaboration, as well as the relationship between interprofessional education and interprofessional collaboration, is crucial for the future development of health care in Canada.

Collaboration has been identified, as a way of facilitating and improving the provision of patient care. Traditional Healer Attitudes and Beliefs Regarding Referral of the Mentally Ill to Western Doctors in South Africa Katherine Sorsdahl, Dan J. Stein, and Alan J. Flisher Transcultural Psychiatry 4, Cited by: This study assessed physician attitudes toward adopting genome-guided prescribing through clinical decision support (CDS), prior to enlisting in the Clinical Implementation of Personalized Medicine through Electronic Health Records and Genomics pilot pharmacogenomics project (CLIPMERGE PGx).

We developed a survey instrument that includes the Evidence Based Practice Attitude Scale, adapted to Cited by:   To determine use of and attitudes toward complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) among infertility patients and subspecialty physicians. Methods Infertility patients were asked to complete anonymous written surveys at an academic infertility practice; members of the Society for Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility were electronically Cited by: 7.

Physicians’ attitudes towards the media and peer-review selection of the ‘best cancer doctor’: comparison of two different selection methods Dong Wook Shin,1,2,3 Juhee Cho,4,5 Hyung Kook Yang,6 So Young Kim,6,7 Soohyeon Lee,8 Eun Joo Nam,6 Joo Seop Chung,9 Jeong-Soo Im,10 Keeho Park,6Author: Dong Wook Shin, Juhee Cho, Hyung Kook Yang, So Young Kim, Soohyeon Lee, Eun Joo Nam, Joo Seop Chung.

Objective. To summarize health care professionals' attitudes toward complementary and alternative medicine (CAM). Methods. In Octoberwe searched Allied and Complementary Medicine Database (AMED; —), Excerpta Medica Database (EMBASE; —), and MED-LINE (—) for Canadian or US studies of health care professionals' attitudes toward CAM, Cited by:.

Background Chronic low back pain is a serious global health problem. There is substantial evidence that physicians’ attitudes towards and beliefs about chronic low back pain can influence their subsequent management of the condition.

Objectives (1) to evaluate the attitudes and beliefs towards chronic low back pain among primary care physicians in Asia; (2) to study the cultural differences.The Jefferson Scale of Attitudes toward Physician-Nurse Collaboration and the Barbuto-Wheeler Servant Leadership Questionnaire were utilized for data collection.

Registered nurses (RNs) (n = 2,), physicians (n = ) and residents (n = ) in a Southeastern United States health system were surveyed via the intranet; there were responses. (). Physicians' Attitudes and Practices Regarding Complementary and Alternative Medicine. Behavioral Medicine: Vol.

30, No. 2, pp. Cited by: