By RN, Jane Heustis, Marcia Meyer Jenkins, Alan D. Wolfelt
Meant for nurses, medical professionals, midwives, social staff, chaplains, and health facility help employees, this advisor offers worrying and functional recommendation for assisting households grieve safely after wasting a toddler at beginning. because the distinctive wishes of households experiencing perinatal loss are severe and require greater than simply the bereavement criteria in so much hospitals, this instruction manual deals suggestions and recommendations for beginning up conversation among caregivers and households, making a compassionate bedside setting, and assisting with mourning rituals. Encouraging continuous grief help, those particular companioning concepts might help ease the discomfort of this such a lot delicate scenario.
Read Online or Download Companioning at a Time of Perinatal Loss: A Guide for Nurses, Physicians, Social Workers, Chaplains and Other Bedside Caregivers PDF
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Additional info for Companioning at a Time of Perinatal Loss: A Guide for Nurses, Physicians, Social Workers, Chaplains and Other Bedside Caregivers
We need to be able to say, at the end of the day, we made a difference. 23 Companioning at a Time of Perinatal Loss The art of companioning can paint a new picture of our role as bereavement caregivers. Companioning can take us from traditional methods that weigh us down to new ones that lift us up, helping us offer the kind of care families need. Becoming a companion is essential for our survival in a world where miracles are not to be. Learning about ourselves as caregivers What is our "job" as caregivers?
Each member of the family experiences the same loss but may focus on different elements and/or outwardly express it in his or her own way. John and Mindy appeared to be traveling down the same path after the loss of their first baby, yet John withdrew when in pain while Mindy questioned. Ordinarily, John was the decision-maker in the family, but during crisis, he was unable to fulfill that task. ) Family members—mother, father, siblings, grandparents and friends—each create a mental image of their relationship with the baby-to-be; that vision will shape their unique response to the loss.
Social Worker—In the world of bereavement support, the role of the social worker varies from one institution to another. In some hospitals, social work is an active member of the team, while in others it is a resource for staff. Social workers bring a wealth of knowledge regarding community resources to the team. Moreover, the family sees them as someone they can talk to about personal/psychosocial issues. Their quiet presence and willingness to listen is evident at the bedside. ). Social workers broaden support beyond traditional bereavement care.