Patient Practitioner Interaction: An Experimental Manual For Developing The Art Of Health Care / Edition 3

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Overview

Patient Practitioner Interaction, Third Edition serves as a comprehens ive knowledge base and experiential tool proven to be essential in the complete development of future health care professionals. This critic ally acclaimed work by Carol M. Davis, EdD, PT documents her 28 years of success in teaching health professionals. This third edition of Dr . Davis' best-seller includes five new chapters from three invited aut hors dedicated to teaching readers how to effectively communicate with patients. Experts in the field address communicating with cultural se nsitivity, and interfacing with persons with chronic disabilities. Edu cating patients in health behavior and discussing sexuality and disabi lity are included in this updated text. Another chapter is devoted to communicating using Neurolinguistic Psychology. Dr. Davis also added m ore information to her existing chapter that examines moral dilemmas, especially those dilemmas emerging from managed care.

This book contains black-and-white illustrations.

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Editorial Reviews

From The Critics
Reviewer: Carol Schunk, PsyD, PT (Therapeutic Associates)
Description: This book tackles the difficult topics related to the affective domain, which is an essential part of successful practice in healthcare. Although the reason is not clear, such issues are often minimized in professional education. One explanation is that expertise is generally not available, and the comfort level among faculty in dealing with these topics is low.
Purpose: This text minimizes the uncertainty of teaching these subjects using an interactive style and including participatory exercises in each chapter.
Audience: Reminiscent of a psychology self-help book, students can explore their own values, awareness, and communication style in relation to working with patients. The exercises are probably most beneficial if accompanied by group discussion (such as a classroom) but the organization of the chapters is such that the practicing clinician will also benefit greatly from the content.
Features: Additions to the third edition are positive and timely. Topics such as interviewing and patient education fit into the current focus on patient responsibility. Patient satisfaction is positively influenced by communication skills in a variety of situations, recognition of health behavior, and personal interaction as described in several chapters. The chapters do flow nicely, but it would be possible to use them independently and at different levels in a curriculum. The content of this text is used in practice more consistently than any other technique or modality, but the number of references on these topics is very limited.
Assessment: The skills presented here are those that probably should be reviewed by practitioners on an annual basis as an ethical awareness refresher course. Given the ease of applying the information presented, this book could benefit all those who interact with patients.
Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Carol Schunk, PsyD, PT (Therapeutic Associates)
Description: This book tackles the difficult topics related to the affective domain, which is an essential part of successful practice in healthcare. Although the reason is not clear, such issues are often minimized in professional education. One explanation is that expertise is generally not available, and the comfort level among faculty in dealing with these topics is low.
Purpose: This text minimizes the uncertainty of teaching these subjects using an interactive style and including participatory exercises in each chapter.
Audience: Reminiscent of a psychology self-help book, students can explore their own values, awareness, and communication style in relation to working with patients. The exercises are probably most beneficial if accompanied by group discussion (such as a classroom) but the organization of the chapters is such that the practicing clinician will also benefit greatly from the content.
Features: Additions to the third edition are positive and timely. Topics such as interviewing and patient education fit into the current focus on patient responsibility. Patient satisfaction is positively influenced by communication skills in a variety of situations, recognition of health behavior, and personal interaction as described in several chapters. The chapters do flow nicely, but it would be possible to use them independently and at different levels in a curriculum. The content of this text is used in practice more consistently than any other technique or modality, but the number of references on these topics is very limited.
Assessment: The skills presented here are those that probably should be reviewed by practitioners on an annual basis as an ethical awareness refresher course. Given the ease of applying the information presented, this book could benefit all those who interact with patients.
Carol Schunk
This book tackles the difficult topics related to the affective domain, which is an essential part of successful practice in healthcare. Although the reason is not clear, such issues are often minimized in professional education. One explanation is that expertise is generally not available, and the comfort level among faculty in dealing with these topics is low. This text minimizes the uncertainty of teaching these subjects using an interactive style and including participatory exercises in each chapter. Reminiscent of a psychology self-help book, students can explore their own values, awareness, and communication style in relation to working with patients. The exercises are probably most beneficial if accompanied by group discussion (such as a classroom) but the organization of the chapters is such that the practicing clinician will also benefit greatly from the content. Additions to the third edition are positive and timely. Topics such as interviewing and patient education fit into the current focus on patient responsibility. Patient satisfaction is positively influenced by communication skills in a variety of situations, recognition of health behavior, and personal interaction as described in several chapters. The chapters do flow nicely, but it would be possible to use them independently and at different levels in a curriculum. The content of this text is used in practice more consistently than any other technique or modality, but the number of references on these topics is very limited. The skills presented here are those that probably should be reviewed by practitioners on an annual basis as an ethical awareness refresher course. Given the ease of applying theinformation presented, this book could benefit all those who interact with patients.
Booknews
New edition of a guide to aid in the professional socialization of the medical practitioner, with a view towards developing the ability to feel confidence and empathy and therefore be better equipped to aid in the patient's healing process. The book opens with a section on self awareness which discusses family dynamics, health professional's self-esteem, values as determinants of behavior, and identifying and resolving moral dilemmas. The bulk of the volume is then devoted to interactions with patients, including chapters on the nature of effective helping and effective communication, assertiveness skills, communicating to establish rapport, cultural sensitivity, health behavior and patient education, communicating with persons who have disabilities, communicating with the dying and their families, and stress management. Annotation c. by Book News, Inc., Portland, Or.

3 Stars from Doody
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781556424007
  • Publisher: SLACK, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 1/1/1998
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 3
  • Pages: 352
  • Product dimensions: 8.50 (w) x 11.00 (h) x 0.80 (d)

Meet the Author

Carol M. Davis, EdD, PT

Carol M. Davis graduated from Lycoming College is Pennsylvania with an undergraduate degree in biology, and studied physical therapy at Case Western Reserve University (M.S., 1969). She completed her doctorate in humanistic studies at the School of Education at Boston University in 1982. Following a clinical staff position at the Massachusetts General Hospital, Dr. Davis was appointed Assistant Professor at the University of Alabama in Birmingham, Clinical Assistant Professor with Family and Internal Medicine at the University of Miami School of Medicine (Coordinator of the Fellowship in Clinical Geriatrics), Assistant Professor and co-chair ad interim at Sargent College of Boston University and Associate Professor of physical therapy at the University of Miami School of Medicine, where she teaches today. Dr. Davis also serves as Consultant to the Center for Psychosocial Oncology at the University of Miami Hospitals amd Clinics and treats patients with the University of Miami Faculty Practice. She regularly conducts postgraduate education workshops in geriatric care, in ethics, and in teaching attitudes and values. She is the editor of Complementary Therapies in Rehabilitation: Holistic Approaches for Prevention and Wellness, which was published by SLACK Incorporated in 1996.

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Table of Contents

Contents 

Chapter 1: Basic Awareness of Self
Chapter 2: Family History
Chapter 3: Values as Determinants of Behavior
Chapter 4: Identifying and Resolving Moral Dilemmas
Chapter 5: The Nature of Effective Helping
Chapter 6: Effective Communication
Chapter 7: Assertiveness Skills
Chapter 8: Communicating to Establish Rapport and Reduce Negativity Using Neurolinguistic Psychology (NLP)
Chapter 9: Communicating with Cultural Sensitivity
Chapter 10: The Helping Interview
Chapter 11: Health Behavior and Effective Patient Education
Chapter 12: Communicating with Persons who have Chronic Disabilities
Chapter 13: Sexuality and Disability: Effective Communication
Chapter 14: Communicating with the Dying and Their Families
Chapter 15: Stress Management

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