Lydia E. Hall

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THEORY and HISTORY of LYDIA HALL

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Lydia E. Hall

  1. 1. Theoretical Framework of Nursing Jaypee T. Sidon, R.N.
  2. 2. THEORY A theory refers to a coherent group of general prepositions used as principles of explanation Or A set of statements or principles devised to explain a group of facts or phenomena, especially one that has been repeatedly tested or is widely accepted and can be used to make predictions about natural phenomena.
  3. 3. NURSINGTHEORY  NURSING theory is the set of concepts,definitions,relationships  and assumptions or prepositions  derived from nursing models or  other disiplines and project a purposive,systematic view of  phenomena by designing specific interrelationship among concepts  for the purpose of describing,explaining,predicting  or prescribing.
  4. 4. Lydia E. Hall (1906 - 1969)
  5. 5. History Lydia Hall began her prestigious career in nursing as a graduate of the York Hospital School of Nursing in York, Pennsylvania. She earned B.S. and M.A. degrees from Teachers College, Columbia University, in New York. Had faculty position at the York Hospital School of Nursing and Fordham Hospital School of Nursing Became consultant in Nursing Education to the Nursing Faculty at the State University of New York, Upstate Medical Center. She also was an instructor of nursing education at Teachers College. Born in New York City on September 21, 1906.
  6. 6. Career Interests: Public Health Nursing, cardiovascular nursing, pediatric cardiology and nursing of long term illness. Authored 21 publications and the bulk of the articles and addresses regarding her nursing theory were published in in the early to middle 1960s. . she received the award for Distinguished Achievement in Nursing Practice from Columbia University. In the 1967
  7. 7. Greatest Achievements: Hall design and develop Loeb Center for Nursing at Montefiore Hospital in New York City and apply her theory to nursing practice. Opened at January 1963. A 80 bed capacity for persons aged 16 years or older who were no longer having acute biological disturbances. Patients were recommended by their physicians and had favourable potential for recovery and subsequent return to their community. Hall served as administrative director of the Loeb Center for Nursing for from its opening until her death in February 1969.
  8. 8. PRESENTATIONOF THEORY THE CARE THE CORE THE CURE
  9. 9. CareCircle THE CARE
  10. 10. Care Nurturing component of care It is exclusive to nursing “Mothering” Provides teaching and learning activities Nurses goal is to “comfort” the patient Patient may explore and share feelings with nurse
  11. 11.  Nurse is concerned with intimate bodily care  Nurse applies knowledge of natuaral and biological sciences  Nurse act as potential comforter
  12. 12.  INTERPERSONAL RELATIONSHIP  EXPLORATION OF FEELINGS
  13. 13. CORECIRCLE THE CORE
  14. 14. Core Patient care is based on social sciences Therapeutic use of self Helps patient learn their role is in the healing process Patient is able to maintain who they are Patient able to develop a maturity level when nurse listens to them and acts as sounding board Patient able to make informed decisions
  15. 15.  Emphasis on social,emotional,spiritual and intellectual needs  Patient makes more rapid progress towards recovery and rehabilitation  INTERPERSONAL PROCESS UNDERSTANDING THEMSELVES PROBLEM FOCUSSING AND PROBLEM SOLVING
  16. 16. CURECIRCLE THE CURE
  17. 17. Cure Care based on pathological and therapeutic sciences Application of medical knowledge by nurses Nurse assisting the doctor in performing tasks Nurse is patient advocate in this area Nurse is a patient advocate Nurses role changes from positive quality to negative quality Medical surgical and rehabilitative care COPERATE WITH FAMILIES OR CARE GIVERS
  18. 18. InteractionAllThreeAspects THE CORE THE CARE THE CURE
  19. 19. Emphasis placed on the importance of total person Importance placed on all three aspects functioning together All three aspects interact and change in size
  20. 20. HALLSTHEORYANDNURSINGPARADIGMS  INDIVIDUAL  HEALTH  ENVIRONMENT  NURSING
  21. 21. Limitations: Hall’s theory of nursing has a limited generality. The function of the nurse in preventive health care and health maintenance is not addressed nor is the nurses’ role in the community health, even though the model could be adapted.
  22. 22. Hall viewed the role of nurses as heavily involved in the care and core aspects of patient care. The only communication technique Hall described in her theory as means to assist patient to self awareness was reflection.
  23. 23. SUMMARY THEORY NURSING THEORY LYDIAHALLSTHEORY CARE CORE CURE PARADIGMS LIMITATIONS
  24. 24. THANK YOU FOR LISTENING!! THE END

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