By Brian Hurwitz, Visit Amazon's Trisha Greenhalgh Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Trisha Greenhalgh, , Vieda Skultans
This accomplished publication celebrates the arrival of age of narrative in well-being care. It makes use of narrative to move past the patient's tale and handle social, cultural, moral, mental, organizational and linguistic issues.
This ebook has been written to assist health and wellbeing execs and social scientists to exploit narrative extra successfully of their daily paintings and writing.
The e-book is divided into 3, finished sections; Narratives, Counter-narratives and Meta-narratives.Content:
Chapter 1 The Ethicality of Narrative medication (pages 21–36): Rita Charon
Chapter 2 squaddies develop into Casualties: medical professionals' money owed of the Sars Epidemic (pages 37–51): Eugene Wu, Frances Rapport, Kip Jones and Trisha Greenhalgh
Chapter three Poems from the center: dwelling with middle Failure (pages 52–72): Marilyn Kendall and Scott Murray
Chapter four functionality Narratives within the scientific international (pages 73–94): Cheryl Mattingly
Chapter five “I reduce since it helps”: Narratives of Self?Injury in Teenage women (pages 95–114): Petra M Boynton and Annabelle Auerbach
Chapter 6 The DIPEx venture: accumulating own stories of disease and healthiness Care (pages 115–131): Andrew Herxheimer and Sue Ziebland
Chapter 7 Narratives of Spirituality and faith in End?of?Life Care (pages 132–145): Arthur W Frank
Chapter eight The dying of the Narrator (pages 146–155): Catherine Belling
Chapter nine Narrative, Emotion, and realizing (pages 156–167): Peter Goldie
Chapter 10 The Voice of expertise and the Voice of the specialist ? Can they communicate to one another? (pages 168–186): Yiannis Gabriel
Chapter eleven Wounded or Warrior? tales of Being or turning into Deaf (pages 187–204): Lesley Jones and Robin Bunton
Chapter 12 Narrative research and Contested Allegations of Munchausen Syndrome through Proxy (pages 205–222): Clive Baldwin
Chapter thirteen Confounding the specialists: The Vindication of Parental Testimony in Shaken child Syndrome (pages 223–238): James Le Fanu
Chapter 14 Narratives of Compound Loss: mom and dad' tales from the Organ Retention Scandal (pages 239–256): Ruth Richardson
Chapter 15 the facility of news Over statistics: classes from Neonatal Jaundice and youngster aircraft defense (pages 257–276): Thomas B Newman
Chapter sixteen Narratives of health and wellbeing Inequality: studying the Determinants of healthiness (pages 277–291): Gareth Williams
Chapter 17 Narratives of Displacement and identification (pages 292–308): Vieda Skultans
Chapter 18 A Thrice?Told story: New Readings of an previous tale (pages 309–324): Catherine Kohler Riessman
Chapter 19 The function of news and Storytelling in Organisational switch Efforts: A box research of an rising “community of perform” in the united kingdom nationwide healthiness provider (pages 325–348): Paul Bate
Chapter 20 Meta?Narrative Mapping: a brand new method of the Systematic evaluation of complicated proof (pages 349–381): Trisha Greenhalgh
Chapter 21 How Narratives paintings in Psychiatric technology: An instance from the organic Psychiatry of PTSD (pages 382–396): Allan Young
Chapter 22 Storying coverage: buildings of chance in Proposals to Reform united kingdom psychological health and wellbeing laws (pages 397–413): David J Harper
Chapter 23 The Temporal building of clinical Narratives (pages 414–427): Brian Hurwitz
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Additional resources for Narrative Research in Health and Illness
See Martensen R. Thought styles among the medical humanities: past, present, and near-term future. In: Carson RA, Burns CR, Cole RG, eds. Practicing the medical humanities: engaging physicians and patients. Hagerstown, MD: University Publishing Group, 2003, pp 99–122. ii I have merged the descriptions of several patients I saw during one morning in practice to make my point, and so I have not elicited consent to publish this description, as it does not actually “belong” to any one of the several men and women who are part of this portrait.
They are excellent doctors, but the doctor patient encounter on a busy ward round seems an inappropriate context for the expression of fear. If I recover and am able to resume my practice of medicine, I hope to use the ward round as an opportunity to pick up an inkling of fear in my patients, and then return to these patients at a different time, outside the ward round situation, to try to comfort their fears. 15 March 2003 A fellow doctor from my team is admitted onto our ward. When we go to welcome his arrival, we see with alarm that he is extremely short of breath, managing only 88% oxygen saturation on 100% oxygen.
Hola, hola,” I call softly. She swats her arms and covers her face. ” Did I really hear her say that? Did I imagine that she could speak? The attending spoke. ” Altagracia, graceful and seemingly out of touch, pretends we aren’t there. This beautiful, if doomed, clinical act of beholding the human mystery of this woman with humility and absorptive grace means something – for the student/writer and also, perhaps, for the patient. By writing this description of Altagracia, Dr Cohen takes the measure of her own awe, her loyalty to the patient, and her hopes for her own and her patient’s futures.