The PIT provides exploratory rationale to the patient. The therapist attempts to bestow a rationale for the patient, which affirms the significance of relating emotional or somatic symptoms to interpersonal conflicts or problems. By the end of initial sessions, the link between the interpersonal difficulties and emotional problems and distress should be constructed. To be able to do this is important because it is one of the principal points for patient to remain in therapy (Guthrie,
Overcorrection is a punishment method which may be helpful with adult aphasia patients. The process involved to reduce the unwanted behaviour need a person to correct the environmental consequences of an inappropriate act and should be followed by the right form of act (Goldfarb, 2006). In his research paper, he did mention about Foxx and Azrin (1973) experiments on some procedures were taken to stop self-stimulatory behaviour in patients with developmental delay (DD) and ASD. Even though the outcome was not completely stop the behaviour but overall it was a positive trend. It turned out that overcorrection procedure was the most efficient in handling the related problem compared to “other four procedures included (1) physical punishment by a slap, (2) positive reinforcement for non-self -stimulatory behaviour, (3) a distasteful painted on the hand, and (4) free reinforcement” (Goldfarb, 2006).
The Medical Model finds issues though rigorous testing done by specialists and relies on a definite diagnosis of a patient who can then be treated with medical and rehab. It places disability in the category of an illness or an incapacity and can be very broad in its thinking. “With the medical model, the ‘problem’ is seen to lie with the person with the disability” and “the person is seen by this model as abnormal and remains so until the condition is cured” (E. Flood, 2013) The Medical Model looks at diagnosing problems they believe can be then medically treated and, further down the road, they look at rehabilitating ‘sufferers’ through medical means. Strengths; • “The most positive thing about the medical model
Creative thinking is described in current literature as Problem Based Learning (Thomas, 2010); and Action Learning (Jenkins et al, 2009). “creative thinking is essential to critical thinking” (Clegg, 2008). Creative thinking as “out of the box ideas” that questions the ideology of the art and science of nursing. Creativity is an important element of human endeavour (Cohen, 2002). Individuals need to be allowed to have creative thoughts especially in an environment such as healthcare that is drenched in bureaucracy (Smith, 2007).
Physcotherapy can be described as the techniques used for treating mental health, emotional and some psychiatric disorders (Nordqvist,2009). Counselling and physcotherapy are known as the talking therapies where a therapist aims to provide a safe environment for a distressed client to talk about their problems in confidence with no judgement. In this essay I hope to discuss the humanistic approach to physoctherapy, I hope to explore this approach in dept and discover how in fact this type of therapy focuses on self development growth and responsibilities (McLeod, 2008).This therapy I feel is closest to my beliefs because it focuses on the individual reaching a level of actualisation as the therapist will focus on the client’s strengths. In
CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY JOURNAL ARTICLE REVIEW (Efficacy of Therapeutic Approach) Perceiving Normality in Clients as a Potent Social-Cognitive Treatment Approach John H. Riskind, Michael Bombardier, & Catherine Ayers Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, Vol. 25, No. 3, 2006, pp. 249-260 I. Main Argument John H. R., Michael B., & Catherine A. focused on social-cognitive approach.
Firstly it is a highly structured, evidence based-treatment that aims to address patient’s current problems. Moreover, the treatment is goal oriented, and is collaborative in nature. Lastly, the clinician is interested in improving the patients distressing emotional states and unhelpful patterns of thinking and behaviour. There are as many as 16 different theories associated with the cognitive behavioural model. However, the CBT model we will be using in this work is based on the Cognitive Therapy which is also known as CBT.
Li-CBT guided self-help have been mainly developed in the context of clients with mild to moderate psychological disorders (Bennett, 2010). Li-CBT guided self-help has a theoretical and conceptual link to CBT and has been embedded in service provision as a way of providing access to psychological treatments for people diagnosed with mild to moderate anxiety and depressive disorder in the UK (National Collaborating Centre for Mental Health (UK), 2011; Barton et al, 2014). It consists of specific clinical procedures such as BA, CR, MS, exposure therapy, problem solving, managing panic and SL. Li-CBT guided self-help is known as a guided CBT: during therapy, the therapist is guiding clients through a succession of adopting new skills. In contrast, CBT based self-help without minimal support leaves the client to master these skills and be able to apply them independently (Joyce,
This is an interesting study for the journal since it addresses with a novel approach the nursing diagnoses of surveillance in cases of patients suffering from cardiac arrest. There are few published studies dealing with this issue and, even less, using a non-NANDA-I taxonomy. The authors introduce the ATIC terminology that seems to have a wide range of adequate risk diagnoses to improve the nursing surveillance interventions planning for patients with severe health status in the hospital setting. Therefore, we believe that the research approaching is appropriate and pertinent to advance in these issues´ knowledge. Introduction: page 2, lines 48: the sentence ending with "... cardiac arrest is predictable" should be accompanied by its bibliographic
Vecchio reports that data demonstrates an equal efficacy amongst ethnicities. The author continues to discuss risk factors such as victims of bullying that have shown significant improvement in symptoms with CBT or IPT. These findings will be helpful in assessing the available treatments and their effectiveness. Zenlea, I. S., Milliren, C. E., Mednick, L., & Rhodes, E. T. (2014). Depression screening in adolescents in the united states: A national study of ambulatory office-based practice.
These questions on the topic of how often Lovenox injections are required to be therapeutic versus how often heparin needs to be injected and the resulting patient satisfaction during the hospital stay. With the emphasis on patient satisfaction and the government guidelines for preventable hospital acquired problems, finding a solution to DVT prevention is important for nursing. One study by Arnold et al. (2010) directly compared the two drugs in question for this project and provided credible information to the development of an evidenced-based answer to the problem (Arnold et al., 2010). A second systematic review by Akl et al.
The purpose of my study is to determine the effectiveness of universal MRSA screening in a non-ICU acute care setting compared to the use of targeted MRSA surveillance, in decreasing the risk of hospital acquired infection. I chose the qualitative design to use the past and recent articles for literature review. As a result, I can generate an evidence based and hypothesis for my chosen research study. I would like to understand and evaluate prior theories and contradictions that have been investigated and determined. Attached is my Qualitative Research Design Critique template.
In table 2 & 3, the compares of categorical suicidal risk factors shows the variables. The reliability and the validity should be tested before the interview. Bigler (2008) suggested that various cognitive neuroscience measure, either by themselves or combined with functional neuroimaging methods, holds promise for more accurate assessment of the effects of TBI on behavior and
The most appropriate Evidence Based Intervention (EBI) for this research study question is psychoeducation. Psychoeducational interventions examine cognitive and behavioral skills that focus on the individual’s understanding, knowledge, and expression about a particular topic (Llanque & Enriquez, 2012; Morano & Bravo, 2002). In addition, psychoeducation offers educational material on certain problem areas and sills on how to cope with these problems (Hepworth, Rooney, Rooney, & Storm-Gottfried, 2012). For this research topic, psychoeducation is used to increase caregivers knowledge about the progression and treatment of Alzheimer’s disease to improve awareness of supportive resources that are available, to develop coping skills, and to enrich
There are different ways to treat ADHD without medication. Clinician and doctors use cognitive behavioral theory or behavioral treatment where appropriate behaviors can be reinforced. Researchers are investigating the role of working memory training in children with ADHD. It states that medication is currently the most effective treatment but the long-term safety and how treatment should continue is little known. An alternative to medication has been focusing in on the behavior by training the cognitive working memory (van Dongen-Boomsma, 2014).