? Below the genogram, summarise the structure of the family to demonstrate your understanding of the family assessment findings. ? Use the Australian Family Strengths Nursing Assessment Guide (AFSNAG) to identify and briefly describe two (2) strengths of the family you are assessing. Part 2 – Nursing Care of the Family: Planning, Implementing and Evaluating (1,500 words) ? Select two (2) issues/challenges for the family or a member of the family you have selected. These issues may be identified by the nurse, family or both. These can be health, social, or developmental family issues/challenges e.g., breastfeeding, social isolation, transition to parenting; they should not be medical issues e.g., diabetes, high blood pressure. ? For each issue/challenge identified in the family assessment (allow approximately 750 words per issue): a) Describetheissue b) Plannursingcare c) Implement nursing care d) Evaluate nursing care o Use appropriate evidence from scholarly literature to describe the issue and discuss what is known about the issue/challenge. o Provide a relevant nursing goal and justify the goal (explain why it is relevant to the issue) using appropriate evidence or policies. o Outline one nursing intervention that supports the family to achieve the goal. Each nursing intervention should be supplemented by the recommendation of an existing online resource for the family and an appropriate referral.
? An overview of the proposed topic of research.
? A reference page (not included in the page number requirement).
? A description of proposed research methods
? A brief review of related literature.
Zydziunaite, V, & Suominen, T. Leadership styles of nurse managers in ethical dilemmas: Reasons and consequences. Contemporary Nurse 48(2):150-16. doi:10.5172/conu.2014.48.2.150
Abstract excerpt: To explain the associations between different leadership styles, reasons for their application and its consequences when nurse managers make decisions in ethical dilemmas.
Zomorodi, M., & Foley, B. J. (2009). The nature of advocacy vs. paternalism in nursing: Clarifying the thin line. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 65(8), 17461752.
Top of FormHealth Literacy
The government has defined health literacy as The degree to which individuals have the capacity to obtain, process and understand basic health information and services needed to make appropriate health decisions (Healthy People 2020, 2011). Scholars have demonstrated that health literacy skills are stronger predictors of health status than age, income, employment status, education level, and race or ethnicity. Individuals with inadequate health literacy often struggle with basic tasks when managing a chronic condition such as reading and comprehending prescription bottles, appointment slips, self-management instructions, and educational brochures. The problems are compounded when the individual has several conditions requiring different medications. Inadequate health literacy can be a barrier to controlling disease that can lead to medication errors, increased hospitalization, poor health outcomes, and greater health care costs.
For this Discussion, review this weeks learning resources, including the media “Health Literacy.” As you review the resources, consider the differences between health literacy and literacy. Then consider the populations who could be at risk for health related problems due to low health literacy levels, as well as how you might consider varying health literacy levels in your public health campaign.
Healthy People 2020. (2011). Retrieved from http://www.healthypeople.gov/2020/default.aspx
With these thoughts in mind:
submit a 750-1000 word Discussion post to address the following:· Provide an example that illustrates the difference between literacy and health literacy.· Describe one potential health-related consequence to low health literacy and a population at risk for this potential consequence, explaining why they are at risk.· Explain two ways the information provided in the media and resources may impact the development of your public health campaign and why.
Be specific and use examples to illustrate your points. Be sure to support your postings and responses with specific references to the Learning Resources.
Read a selection of your colleagues’ postings.
· Share an insight from having read your colleagues posting and ask a probing question.· Offer and support an opinion.· Validate an idea with your own experience.· Make a suggestion.· Expand on your colleagues posting and ask a probing question.Return to this Discussion in a few days to read the responses to your initial posting. Note what you have learned and/or any insights you have gained as a result of the comments your colleagues made. Readings· Course Text: Health Communication in the New Media Landscape.
· o Chapter 1, “The Challenge of Health Care and Disability”o Chapter 11, “Health Literacy in the Digital World”· Article: Jibaja-Weiss, M. L., et al. (2011). Entertainment education for breast cancer surgery decisions: A randomized trial among patients with low health literacy. Patient Education and Counseling, 84(1), 41-48.
Copyright 2011 by ELSEVIER HEALTH SCIENCE JOURNALS. Reprinted by permission of ELSEVIER HEALTH SCIENCE JOURNALS via the Copyright Clearance Center.· Article: Zoellner, J., et al. (2011). Health literacy is associated with health eating index scores and sugar-sweetened beverage intake: Findings from the rural lower Mississippi delta. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 111(7), 1012-1020.
Copyright 2011 by ELSEVIER HEALTH SCIENCE JOURNALS. Reprinted by permission of ELSEVIER HEALTH SCIENCE JOURNALS via the Copyright Clearance Center.· Article: Bonuck, K.A., Schwartz, B., Schechter, C. (2016) Sleep health literacy in head start families and staff: exploratory study of knowledge, motivation, and competencies to promote healthy sleep. Sleep Health. Mar;2(1):19-24. Retrieved from Walden Library databases.· Article: Qin, L., Xu, H. (2016). A cross-sectional study of the effect of health literacy on diabetes prevention and control among elderly individuals with prediabetes in rural China. BMJ Open. May 27;6(5):e011077. Retrieved from Walden Library databases.
Bottom of Form
Yuan, S.-C., Chou, M.-C., Hwu, L.-J., Chang, Y.-O,, Hsu, W.-H., & Kuo, H.-W. (2009). An intervention program to promote health-related physical fitness in nurses. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 18(10), 1,4041,411.
Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.