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Sökning: LAR1:gu > Tidskriftsartikel > Örebro universitet > Ekman Inger > Göteborgs universitet

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1.
  • Eldh, Ann Catrine, et al. (författare)
  • Conditions for patient participation and non-participation in health care
  • 2006
  • Ingår i: Nursing Ethics. - 0969-7330. ; 13:5, s. 503-514
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • This study explored patients' experiences of participation and non-participation in their health care. A questionnaire-based survey method was used. Content analysis showed that conditions for patient participation occurred when information was provided not by using standard procedures but based on individual needs and accompanied by explanations, when the patient was regarded as an individual, when the patient's knowledge was recognized by staff, and when the patient made decisions based on knowledge and needs, or performed self-care. Thus, to provide conditions for true patient participation, professionals need to recognize each patient's unique knowledge and respect the individual's description of his or her situation rather than just inviting the person to participate in decision making.
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2.
  • Eldh, Ann Catrine, et al. (författare)
  • Considering patient non-participation in health care
  • 2008
  • Ingår i: Health Expectations. - 1369-7625. ; 11:3, s. 263-71
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to depict patient non-participation as described by a diverse group with recent experiences of being patients. BACKGROUND: Patient participation is regarded as a primary condition for optimal quality of care, suggesting that non-participation should be avoided. A common understanding of the concept of patient non-participation is needed. A discrepancy in definitions of patient non-participation has been found in health-care interactions, health-care classifications and health-care research, and little is known of what patient non-participation represents to patients. STUDY DESIGN: A survey consisting of closed-ended and open-ended questions was administered to persons that had recently been patients to gather respondents' descriptions of what they considered as patient non-participation. Qualitative content analysis was used to analyse free-text descriptions, and descriptive statistics were used for the close-ended alternatives. FINDINGS: Lacking information (e.g. not being provided with appropriate information) and lacking recognition (e.g. not being listened to and/or lacking recognition as an individual with individual needs and concerns) were significant aspects of patient non-participation. Furthermore, non-participation encompassed facing organization-centred, as opposed to patient-centred, health care as well as feeling insecure in health care interactions. CONCLUSION: The findings provide input for a better understanding of what patients experience as non-participation. Organising for the caregivers to be able to thoroughly listen to the patients' illness narratives would easily reduce the risk of patient's experiencing what is described as non-participation and would provide a sound base for patient learning needs.
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3.
  • Eldh, Ann Catrine, et al. (författare)
  • The meaning of patient participation for patients and nurses at a nurse-led clinic for chronic heart failure
  • 2006
  • Ingår i: European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing. - 1474-5151. ; 5:1, s. 45-53
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • BackgroundThe legislation of many Western countries emphasizes active patient participation. Patients with chronic heart failure (CHF), however, have experienced participation differently from the general interpretation of legal definitions. Education improves uptake of self-management strategies yet knowledge is lacking about support of patients' own resources in CHF.AimTo explore the phenomena of patient participation and non-participation as shown in patient visits to a nurse-led clinic for CHF and as experienced by the patients and nurses.MethodsData triangulation of field notes from participatory observations and texts from narrative interviews with the patients and assigned nurse specialists. Data were analyzed according to the phenomenological hermeneutic tradition.FindingsPatients' experience of participation and non-participation was interpreted as “Being responsible and accepting responsibility” and “Lacking an equal relationship while being controlled”, respectively. Nurses experienced patient participation as “Getting information and security to act” and patient non-participation as “Not accepting”.ConclusionConflicting values of patients and nurses, which were interpreted with respect to participation and non-participation, presumably might influence patient information and education negatively. The issue of participation should be raised as a means of attaining concordance and to facilitate patient participation with education specifically tailored to the individual patient's needs.
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4.
  • Eldh, Ann Catrine, et al. (författare)
  • The phenomena of participation and non-participation in health care : experiences of patients attending a nurse-led clinic for chronic heart failure
  • 2004
  • Ingår i: European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing. - 1474-5151. ; 3:3, s. 239-246
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Background: Patient participation is stressed in the health care acts of many western countries yet a common definition of the concept is lacking. The understanding of experiences of patients with chronic heart failure (CHF) who attend nurse-led specialist clinics, a form of care suggested as beneficiary to this group, may promote a better understanding of participation. Aim: To investigate the meanings of participation and non-participation as experienced by patients living with CHF. Methods: Narrative interviews analysed in the phenomenological hermeneutic tradition inspired by Ricoeur where the interpretation is made in the hermeneutic circle, explaining and understanding the experienced phenomena. Findings: Participation was experienced as to “be confident”, “comprehend” and “seek and maintain a sense of control”. Non-participation was experienced as to “not understand”, “not be in control”, “lack a relationship” and “not be accountable”. The findings indicate that the experiences of participation and non-participation can change over time and phases of the disease and treatment. Conclusion: The study suggests an extended view on the concept of participation. Patients' experiences of participation in health care can vary and should therefore be an issue for dialogue between nurses and patients with CHF in nurse-led specialist clinics.
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  • Resultat 1-4 av 4
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refereegranskat (4)
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Ehnfors, Margareta, (4)
Eldh, Ann-Catrine (4)
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Högskolan Dalarna (4)
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Engelska (4)
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Medicin och hälsovetenskap (4)

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