Male nurses are as competent as female nurses, but female nurses have all the positive advantages in the nursing field as the society look up to the whole concept of nursing as a women’s work. Males have to prove themselves to the society as their perspective regarding male nurses is gendered bias. Breaking through these barriers create a better society and better understanding of what nursing really is— to care. Males are less appreciated in society, but they are the one who is relied on when a female nurse have to leave the work force. Their physical and mental capabilities are what makes them a better nurse as they excel not only in physically taking care of a patient but also they are able to critically think and decide a situation.
The Two Great Indian Epics The Indian mythology consists of two great ancient epics The Mahabharata and The Ramayana. The Mahabharata was authored by Veda Vyasa known so as he had also compiled the four Vedas. Ramayana was authored by Valmiki. Both epics revolve around the concept of dharma and in both epics the protagonist is an avatar of Vishnu. Bhagavad Gita: What Krishna told Arjuna Bhagavad Gita is one of the most important texts in Hinduism as in it, god speaks directly to man.
Their research states that oncology patients normally have complex cases and require a lot of knowledge and time. Due to the complexity of their cases, nurses on oncology floors tend to have much lower patient to nurse ratios and provide special training programs. This led to enhanced nurse autonomy as well as improve other aspects of their leadership skills such as improving their collaboration with physicians and other health care providers (Shang, Friese, Wu, Aiken, 2013). Overall, the findings showed that oncology nurses were more happy in almost every aspect of nursing environment compared to those on medical surgical floors. The study goes to point the relevance of the findings to nursing practice to show that factors such as including nurses in committees, empowering nurses to contribute to institutional decisions, and enhancing their leadership will directly contribute to enhancing the nurses autonomy in oncology
By the end of this synopsis, I will explain a better understanding of whether or not we can believe there is life after death. The first topic to be discussed is the varieties of immortality. There are four varieties of immortality discussed in this section of the chapter. The Homeric view, the Platonic view, transmigration in the Hinduism belief, and resurrection of the body are the different ideas discussed. The Homeric view of immortality is based off of the Greek religion where there are gods (i.e.
4). The story explains, “that God descended from the heavens in human like form. He became the godlike king Oduduwa, who established the Yoruba kingdom and the rules by which his people were to live” (p. 4). The Brahmanical Vedas and the Upanishads which remain central to the Hindu belief claim that the world is millions if not billions of years old (p. 4). One popular myth that the Hindu people have pasted on for thousands of year is the creation myth.
Early Mesopotamian people are bilingual, and since there was no unified form of writing, the text is written in Akkadian and Sumerian. It is considered an epic due to the nature of the poem revolving a hero, his deeds, conquests, and history. The epic of Gilgamesh revolves around Gilgamesh or the Sumerians calls him, Bilgamesh. Gilgamesh was said to be the fifth king of Uruk, who was one-third man and two-third god. The early Gilgamesh was full of hubris as much as he is full greatness.
How do Mesopotamians view Immortality in their Culture? “The key to immortality is first living a life worth remembering.”- "Bruce Lee Quotes." BrainyQuote.com. Xplore Inc, 2018. 19 Mrach 2018 https://www.brainyquote.com/quotes/bruce_lee_413510.
(2015) found that in nurses, higher levels of empathy was associated with greater psychological well-being, proving that empathy does not only benefit the patient, but the practitioner as well. Recently, studies highlighting the quantifiable benefits of empathy have come out with Canale et al. (2012) finding that physicians who scored higher on the Jefferson Scale of Empathy (JSE) had significantly reduced rates of occurrence of disease complications in diabetic patients. Furthermore, physicians who scored high on the JSE decreased the odds of complications in diabetic patients by 41% (Canale et al., 2012). Additionally, Hojat et al.
This reduction in patients will also ensure specialists are able to see more complex cases with more available time. Another efficient advantage is due to the fact that on average primary level health care are less expensive compared to secondary and tertiary health care such as specialists. This means that due to gatekeeping, patients that don’t require specialist (secondary health care) do not get to see them, reducing in cost majorly. For example, a study that was conducted in 2014 found that since Austria is not subjected to gatekeeping, patients in Austria tend to seek specialist 4 times more compared to countries that are subjected to gatekeeping (Laura, 2015). This means that cost is higher due to higher over-utilization of
In theory, the third degree price discrimination occurs when different customers pay different prices for the same goods, but each unit sold to a given group costs the same. This actually occurs in three different ways. First of all, most hotels offer discounts for children or seniors. This is done because the demand of these customer groups is more elastic. An explanation for this is simple: seniors usually have less income than adults, therefore a stay in the hotel takes up a larger share of seniors’ budget, meaning that they might not choose to purchase the good for a high price, which is affordable for adults with higher incomes.