Ethical considerations with regard to the participants are vital. Ethical is define as of or relating to moral principles or the branch of knowledge dealing with these social issues. I would be very considerate of the veterans. I would keep their information confident. If I had to talk to someone outside the VA I would be protective of their information. I would also keep information like DOS and social security numbers private as
State Veterans homes fill an important need for veterans who wish to spend their last years with other individuals who served in former active duty. Research states that the most preferred service offered is nursing home care. State Veterans homes must be licensed within that state and can perform skilled nursing home services acquired by the state. Every state has the minimum of one home while others may have multiple. Demographics suggest that activities and the social atmosphere of the veteran homes should revolve around the needs of women and men. They are structured to help offer more opportunity to be involved in the community as well.
The purpose of this paper is to introduce the Mental health counselor I have chosen to interview for my final project. In this paper I will include the specialties, the age groups and the modality of clients she services. Further I will explain, why I chose to interview Ms. T
Discuss how your life experiences have shaped you for a career in counseling. How have your personal experiences prepared you to deal with human and social problems? What has been the contribution of your family and your friends to your experiences? How do your personal values relate to the values of the profession of Clinical Mental Health Counseling?
The person I chose to interview was my Healthcare Legal & Regulatory Environment (HSM 330) professor, Mary Donnelly, JD, RN. Professor Donnelly has a Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in Nursing, a Juris Doctor in law, and a Master’s degree in Bioethics. The combination of clinical work, knowledge of law and graduate study in Bioethics is a good combination for her work as a Bioethics Consultant at Loyola University Medical Center.
Your interview along with your thoughts on how your interview impacts you was very interesting to read. Hearing about your NP 's struggles during her education was an unfortunate, but common, experience. It is good to know that professionals we look up to have also experienced the same feelings we have as new nurses. Some of the barriers NPs face are "limited number of clinical sites and preceptors, concentration of educational programs in urban areas, and limited funding" (Fitzgerald 2012). I would like to know if these, or any other barriers, were a problem for your NP and what steps she took to overcome them. Being a new nurse can be overwhelming, and the guidance of an experienced NP could help minimize any concerns an RN would have about continuing their education.
Fatigue has manifested in both my mother and I, you can tell by just looking at us. I saw it in her eyes as she looked at me—but it was not really when she looked at me; rather, it was when she looked away. Her physical being was with me, but throughout the interview I wondered if her mind was elsewhere. The likelihood of her mind being elsewhere was rather high, given that we were discussing her lifelong battle with diabetes. Although my mother was diagnosed with diabetes during her pregnancy with me, according to her doctor, her body was extensively damaged from the years the diabetes went undetected.
Over the last few years, I have come to get to know my interviewee. She is a really good friend of mine, and her name is Maddie Anderton. I have learned a lot about her over the years and where she came from. She moved here from Alabama in 2005. I chose to interview her, because she is always talking about Alabama and how much she wishes she could go back. It is always so fun to hear her talk about it, and I wanted to hear more, so the interview was the perfect way to go.
Clay woke up to the loud, and obnoxious screeching of the alarm clock that rested on the floor next to his bed, he groaned in annoance at realization of consciousness, wishing sleeping felt longer.
I had an opportunity to interview this wonderful individual name, Stephanie M. Alejandro. She is from Puerto Ricco, she moved here about a year and 4 months ago. In Puerto Ricco, she studied Mass Communication, which led her to begin her career in the film industry. Ms. Alejandro is currently a full-time professional staff member at the University of South Florida, the manager of the Center for Student Involvement office located on the second floor of the Marshall Student Center building. I chose to interview her because I have heard a lot about what they do and it was fascinated. I could not believe CSI were the ones In charge of all those free activities that are constantly happening almost every week at the school. It was indeed a pleasure to have finally meant Ms. Alejandra, and having the opportunity to interview her.
It all started on a Saturday in the spring of 2016, April 30th. My best friend Hollie and I were walking down main-street in Sarasota, Florida when we saw this woman walking around begging for money from everybody she ran into—or should I say, “chased down.” This woman wasn’t polite. She was pushy as ever. It was hilarious. I wish I could describe the way she walked right up behind people’s backs; following them across streets, begging them for some money or food or whatever she could get from them. She was relentless and wouldn’t give up. You could tell she had done this for a while and had lost all sense of shame and concern for the people she was asking. She wasn’t worried about what they would think of her. She didn’t care if she was pressuring
For one week every summer, the senior high youth at St. Michael’s Lutheran Church in Roseville drop everything to venture somewhere in the United States on a service learning trip. Since I happen to attend that church, and I just so happen to be a senior high youth, I have joined these trips for three years running. Usually, we help out in soup kitchens, do some yard work, or visit homeless shelters. However, our trip during the summer of my junior year was destined to be different from the very beginning.
Homelessness is a struggle that most people don’t know, or that people ignore because they frown on homeless people. These people frown on homeless people because the homeless are often unshaven ruff looking people that had a bad turn in life, this life changing event that turned them into what some people frown upon. These people are frowned upon by so many but the people that frown upon them have no idea what their going through.