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Dementia Care Nurses Teaching Ppt
 

Dementia Care Nurses Teaching Ppt

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This is a general overview of a nurse teaching tool. The actual research paper has been submitted for review to a peer journal and is being taught at nursing workshops in Connecticut.

This is a general overview of a nurse teaching tool. The actual research paper has been submitted for review to a peer journal and is being taught at nursing workshops in Connecticut.

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  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
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  • nice ppt share
    Get the best medical consultation for your Dementia Patient from Top Doctors in India. Just go to our query form and fill the respective field for your problem. We will get back to you as soon as possible.
    http://www.vardaanhealthcare.com/contactus.php
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    012046018201
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  • helpful website that help others. This website has practice exams for various nursing classes as well as videos, presentations, notes, nclex help, and many other tools . Hope they help


    http://www.rnpedia.com/
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  • This is very good material on Dementia. I am an LPN and work in a LTC facility. They have dementia pts along with the other pts. Some of the staff believe in trying to bring pt back to reality, for example if their husband had passed away, the other nurses believe in telling her (when she is looking for her husband and is tearful) that her husband has passed away. I don't know how to help this pt.
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Dementia Care Nurses Teaching Ppt Dementia Care Nurses Teaching Ppt Presentation Transcript

  • Presented by : Joy Mason BSN,RN
    • Increase Assessment Skill in dementia care
    • Build communication skill
    • Recognize pain superimposed on dementia
    • Recognize delirium superimposed on dementia
    • Define and implement meaningful activity
    • Provide intervention for distressed humans
    • Evaluate intervention effectiveness
    • Maslow
    • Piaget in Reverse
    • Rosemarie Parse
    • Barker
    • REALITY ORIENTATION DOES NOT WORK!
    • Impulsive behavioral acts indicate a basic human need is unmet
    • True Mental Status changes are
    • medically emergent
    • The Tidal Model Theory: A radical approach to
    • person-centered care
    • Let them take the lead, they are the author of
    • their own story
    • ASSESS AND DELEGATE
    • IF UNDER TIME
    • CONSTRAINTS
    • ALZHEIMER WORDS … EXPRESSING UNMET NEED
    • If my physiological needs are not met I can get stressed out and tense
    • If I don’t feel safe I may say things like “I want to go home”
    • I need to love and be loved, “Talk to me”
    • Let me do things. Give praise
    • Let me express myself with ART
  •  
    • THE H.A.L.T. + Pain CLINICAL
    • ASSESSMENT GUIDE
    • Simply based in Maslow’s Hierarchy
    • Guides critical thinking
    • Resolves most behavioral impulsive acts
    • Triggers nursing intervention of meaningful
    • human inter-reaction
    • Always invite and be polite
    • Use humor, encourage response, have a conversation
    • and be sincere
    • Friend or Colleague
    • Socialization
    • Lunch Family or spouse
    • Socialization
    • Wind down Supper
    • Worry a little Wind down
    • WORK , AFTERNOON ACTIVITY
    • Entertainment and Enjoyment
    • Relaxation
    • Wakefulness
    • Sleep
  • Stage 4 Stage 5 Stage 6 Stage 7 11 yr & up 7-11 yr old 2-7 yr old Birth-2 yr old Writing Books, News Lit Chores, folding, cooking Serration, Flower arranging Flashlights Dough rolling Tootsie pops pops Sensory Music Formal operational Concrete operational Pre-operational Sensory-motor Mild Alz Moderate Moderate/Severe Severe Harold Myrtel Bubba Cloey Glorey Louise Greta Mara FAST PIAGET IN REVERSE CASE STUDIES ACTIVITIES THEY MASTERED Movies Movies
    • Seasonal cueing with color
    • and objects are connections
    • to the environment.
    • Colors have meaning
    • Handling materials are
    • reminiscent and expressive.
    • A single brush stroke with a color
    • of choice is a job well done
    • Music can stimulate memory
    • Music can affect appetite
    • Music can induce or reduce stress
    • Music combines
    • movement,
    • tactile, sensation
    • with melody,
    • vocalization
    • and percussion.
    • MUSIC PROVOKES RESPONSE
    • Have you determined an unmet need?
    • Is the person in pain?
    • Is the person delirious?
    • Have you built self-esteem by providing meaningful activity?
      • BODY LANGUAGE SHOULD RELAX
      • FACIAL FEATURES SHOULD SOFTEN
      • TONE OF LANGUAGE SHOULD BE APPROPRIATE (even when the words are wrong)
      • DIRECT EYE CONTACT IS ACHIEVED
      • ATTEMPTS ARE MADE TO TOUCH OR UTILIZE OBJECTS
      • Change objects according to response
    • True Care-giving is…
    • Expertise in understanding the
    • human response to health and
    • well being.
    • Gathering and synthesizing
    • That knowledge can be empirical ,
    • ethical ,esthetic or personal
    • ( Carper, B.A., 1978)
    • Teaching is most effectively when it is reflective, respectful, and intimately practiced in the patterns of knowing of others.
    • .
    • Camp, C., (2005) Montessori-Based Activities for Persons with Dementia Menorah Park,
    • Cosgrove, S., (2006) A complement to lifestyle assessment: Using Montessori sensorial experiences to enhance and intensify early recollections The Journal of Individual Psychology 62,1 pp.47-58
    • Cossentino, J., (2005) Ritualizing Expertise: A Non Montessorian View of the Montessori Method American Journal of Education Feb.
    • pp.211-244
    • Downs, M., (2005), Awareness in dementia: In the eye of the beholder Editorial- Aging and Mental Health March pp.381-383
    • Howorth, P., Saper, J., (2003) The dimensions of insight in people with dementia Aging and Mental Health 7(2) pp. 113-122
    • Kitwood, T. (1997) The experience of dementia Aging and Mental Health 1(1) pp.13-22
    • Kolanowski, A., Whall, A., (2000) Toward Holistic Theory-Based intervention for dementia behavior Holistic Nursing Practice 14(2) pp.67-76
    • Korfmacher, J., Spicer,P., (2002) Toward an Understanding of the child’s experience in a Montessori Early head Start Program Infant Mental Health
    • Markova, I., et al (2005) Awareness in dementia: Conceptual issues
    • Aging and Mental Health Sept 9(5) pp.386-393
    • Schreiner, A., et al. (2005) Positive affect among nursing home residents with Alzheimer's dementia: The effect of recreational activity Aging and Mental Health March pp.129-134
    • Upton, N., Reed, V., (2006) What does Phenomenology Offer to the Study of Caregiving The International Journal of Psychiatric Nursing Research 11,2 pp.1241-1254