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1 Building Professional Nursing Communication
12 Leading and Managing Health Services – An Australasian Perspective
2 Communicating Quality and Safety in Health Care MENTAL HEALTH INDIGENOUS HEALTH
13 Mental Health – A Person-centred Approach
3 Cultural Safety in Aotearoa New Zealand, Second edition
14 Health Psychology in Australia
4 Yatdjuligin – Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Nursing and Midwifery Care
15 Abnormal Psychology in Context
COMMUNITY AND RURAL HEALTH 5 Public Health
PAEDIATRIC NURSING NEW!
16 Paediatric Nursing in Australia – Principles for Practice
6 An Introduction to Community and Primary Health Care 7 Rural Nursing – The Australian Context
SOCIOLOGY OF HEALTH 17 A Sociological Approach to Health Determinants
ETHICS 8 Ethics and Law for Australian Nurses, Second edition 9 Foundations of Healthcare Ethics – Theory to Practice GERONTOLOGY 10 Care of the Person with Dementia – Interprofessional Practice and Education 11 Care of Older Adults – A Strengths-based Approach
GENERAL 18 Clinical Nursing Skills
CHRONIC CARE 19 Chronic Care Nursing
Communication Building Professional Nursing Communication Edited by Jill Lawrence, University of Southern Queensland Cheryl Perrin, University of Southern Queensland Eleanor Kiernan, University of Southern Queensland Building Professional Nursing Communication guides students through the concepts integral to successful communication for nurses. Bringing together authors from nursing and communication backgrounds, the text combines extensive research and practical experience in both fields and mirrors the interdisciplinary nature of the nursing role in the increasingly contemporary healthcare sector. • A diverse and experienced author team from communication and nursing backgrounds, mirroring the interdisciplinary nature of the contemporary nursing role • Addresses recent developments in the nursing and academic fields relating to online learning • Case studies, scenarios and student learning activities within each chapter help to extend learning further
2015, 228 x 152 mm, 260 pp 9781107470460 AU$77.95 NZ$85.95 PB
1. Communication in context: developing a professional identity Nicholas Ralph; 2. Communication theory and its applications in nursing and healthcare Eleanor Kiernan; 3. Building lifelong learning capacities and resilience in changing academic and health care contexts Jill Lawrence; 4. Communicating in academic and clinical contexts Steve Parker and Jill Lawrence; 5. Building transcultural skills for professional contexts Coralie Graham and Jill Lawrence; 6. Developing interpersonal capabilities for healthcare professionals Julie Martyn and Eleanor Kiernan; 7. Digital skills in healthcare practice Clint Moloney and Helen Farley; 8. Professional skills for nurses and other health professionals: contexts and capability of practice Cheryl Perrin, David Stanley and Melissa Taylor; 9. Contributing to evidence-based healthcare cultures through lifelong learning Craig Lockwood and Clint Moloney.
Communication Communicating Quality and Safety in Health Care Edited by Rick Iedema, University of Tasmania Donella Piper, University of New England Marie Manidis, University of Technology Sydney Written by prominent and internationally renowned scholars, Communicating Quality and Safety in Health Care engages healthcare trainees from across medicine, nursing and allied health services in a comprehensive and probing discussion of the communication demands that confront today’s healthcare teams. • Each chapter analyses real-life practice situations, encourages the learner to ask probing questions and sets out the principal components and strategies of good communication • Emphasises the ways in which patients and clinicians communicate, and how clinicians communicate with one another • Written by a team of prominent and internationally renowned scholars, led by Professor Rick Iedema
Available now 2015, 255 x 190 mm, 371 pp 9781107699328 AU$77.95 NZ$85.95 PB
Part I. Communication in Health Care, and its Role in Quality and Safety: 1. Introduction: communicating for quality and safety Rick Iedema, Donella Piper and Marie Manidis; 2. A brief history of communication in healthcare Rick Iedema, Donella Piper and Marie Manidis; Part II. Communicating Quality and Safety across Service and Clinical Domains: 3. Communicating with the patient in primary care settings Jill Thistlethwaite and George Ridgway; 4. Communicating across rural and metropolitan health care settings Donella Piper, Vicki Parker and Jane Gray; 5. Communicating in emergency care Marie Manidis; 6. Communicating in and across specialties in intensive care K. J. Farley, Gerard J. Fennessy and Daryl Jones; 7. Communicating about end-of-life care Aileen Collier; 8. Communicating in surgery Elizabeth Manias; 9. Communicating with people with cognitive impairment Sam Davis and Aileen Collier; 10. Therapeutic communication with people experiencing mental illness Jennifer Plumb; 11. Communicating in partnership with service users: what can we learn from child and family health? Nick Hopwood; Part III. General Health Communication Strategies: 12. Patients’ expectations about care and care communication: shared decision-making Natalya Godbold and Kirsten McCaffery; 13. Intra- and interprofessional communication Jill Thistlethwaite, Marie Manidis and Cindy Gallois; 14. Communicating care: informed consent Katherine Carroll and Rick Iedema; 15. Communicating bad news: bad news for the patient Jill Thistlethwaite; 16. Communicating in an e-health environment Vicki Parker, Douglas Bellamy and Deidre Besuijen; 17. Communicating for quality and safety in Aboriginal healthcare George Hayden and Caris Jalla; 18. Communicating with culturally and linguistically diverse patients in cancer care Phyllis Butow; 19. Communicating empathy in the face of pain and suffering Catherine O’Grady and Aileen Collier; 20. Taking the heat in critical situations: being aware, assertive and heard Benn Lancman and Christine Jorm; Part IV. Regulation and Law: 21. Communicating about how the safety and quality of care are regulated Donella Piper, Luke Slawomirski and Rick Iedema; 22. Communicating bad news: when care goes wrong Rick Iedema, Kate Bower and Donella Piper; 23. The role of the law in communicating patient safety Donella Piper, Tina Cockburn, Bill Madden, Prue Vines, Janine McIlwraith and Ngaire Watson.
Indigenous Health SECOND EDITION
Cultural Safety in Aotearoa New Zealand Edited by Dianne Wepa, Hawkes Bay District Health Board Cultural Safety in Aotearoa New Zealand will equip students, tutors, managers, policy analysts and others involved in the delivery of healthcare with the tools to acknowledge the importance of cultural difference in achieving health and well-being in diverse communities. • Written by experienced educators active in cultural safety education, research and practice • Thoroughly revised and featuring new chapters on ethical considerations when working cross-culturally, as well as the legislative requirements of the Nursing Council of New Zealand • Chapters include key terms and concepts, practice examples providing content from healthcare workers’ everyday experiences, reflective questions, and references to allow further exploration
Available now 2015, 228 x 152 mm, 270 pp 9781107477445 AU$58.95 NZ$64.95 PB
Part I. Setting the Scene: 1. Towards cultural safety Irihapeti Ramsden; 2. Cultural safety and the Nursing Council of New Zealand Liz Banks and Maureen Kelly; 3. Cultural safety: daring to be different Elaine Papps; Part II. The Foundations of Cultural Safety: 4. Cultural safety and continuing competence Rachel Vernon and Elaine Papps; 5. Culture and ethnicity: what is the question? Dianne Wepa; 6. Te Tiriti o Waitangi/Treaty of Waitangi 1840: its influence on the New Zealand health sector and health practice Denise Wilson and Riripeti Haretuku; 7. Exploring prejudice, understanding paradox and working towards new possibilities Deb Spence; 8. Navigating the ethical in cultural safety Ruth De Souza; 9. Being a culturally safe researcher Robin Kearns and Isabel Dyck; Part III. Fields of Practice: 10. Child, youth and family health care Ruth Crawford; 11. Cultural safety in mental health: a practice example Fran Richardson, Rosemary McEldowney and Thelma Puckey; 12. Midwifery practice Katarina Jean Te Huia; 13. Culturally safe care for ethnically and religiously diverse communities Ruth De Souza; 14. Working with the aged: lessons from residential care Liz Kiata and Ngaire Kerse; 15. Sex, gender and sexual orientation Sallie Greenwood; 16. Maori health: Maori- and Whanau-centred practice Denise Wilson and Huhana Hickey; 17. Nursing and working with disability Huhana Hickey.
Indigenous Health Yatdjuligin Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Nursing and Midwifery Care Edited by Odette Best, University of Southern Queensland Bronwyn Fredericks, Central Queensland University Yatdjuligin introduces students to the fundamentals of the healthcare of Indigenous Australians, from the perspective of both the patient and the professional. It examines the impact of historical, political and sociological factors on the health and wellbeing of Indigenous Australians, encouraging future nurses to reflect upon their values and attitudes. • Each chapter features case studies and critical thinking questions to aid students’ understanding of the content • Written by a team of Aboriginal and Torrest Strait Islander nursing and midwifery academics, and practising nurses, this book is designed for both non-Indigenous and Indigenous nurses, who will work with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander patients • Sets the agenda on how to teach undergraduate students, nurses and midwives to create culturally safe nursing practices
Available now 2014, 255 x 190 mm, 280 pp 9781107625303 AU$83.95 NZ$92.95 PB
Contents 1. Historical and current perspectives on the health of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people Juanita Sherwood and Lynore K. Geia; 2. A history of health services for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people Ray Lovett; 3. The cultural safety journey: an Australian nursing context Odette Best; 4. Indigenous gendered health perspectives Bronwyn Fredericks, Mick Adams and Odette Best; 5. Community-controlled health services: what they are and how they work Odette Best, Bronwyn Fredericks and Raelene Ward; 6. Indigenous birthing in remote locations: Grandmothers’ Law and government medicine Nicole Ramsamy; 7. Midwifery practices and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander women: an urban and regional perspective Machellee Kosiak; 8. Remote area nursing practice Nicole Ramsamy; 9. Working with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health workers and health practitioners Ali Drummond; 10. Researching with us, our way Bronwyn Fredericks and Raelene Ward; 11. Indigenous mental health nursing: the social and emotional wellbeing of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians Deanne Hellsten; 12. Caring for our elders Deanne Hellsten.
Community and Rural Health Public Health Local and Global Perspective Edited by Pranee Liamputtong, University of Western Sydney Public Health: Local and Global Perspectives provides students with a comprehensive overview of Australian and international public health issues and contexts. • Provides a comprehensive understanding of public health from both Australian and international contexts • Addresses important issues such as the historical and theoretical perspectives of public health, determinants of health, public health issues and special populations, and public health and research, particularly evidence-based practice in public health • Led by Pranee Liamputtong, the book brings together contributions from experts in their field who add different perspectives rather than the views of a single author • Explores issues of health promotion and health inequalities that inform much of the understanding of public health today. • A comprehensive companion website offers additional questions and links to video and audio sources to enhance students’ engagement with topics
Available now 2016, 255 x 190 mm, 403 pp 9781107559592 AU$79.95 NZ$86.95 PB
Preface; 1. Introduction to public health: local and global contexts Pranee Liamputttong; Part I. Historical and Theoretical Perspectives: 2. Public health: historical and contemporary principles and practices Rebecca Olson; 3. Health promotion principles and practice: addressing complex public health issues using the Ottawa Charter Bernadette Sebar, Kirsty Morgan and Jessica Lee; 4. Primary health care and community health Irene Blackberry; Part II. Determinants of Health: 5. Social and economic determinants of public health John Oldroyd; 6. Behavioural, nutritional and environmental determinants Jonathan Hallett, Gemma Crawford, Christina Pollard and Toni Hannelly; 7. Political and organisational determinants Marguerite Sendall; 8. Human rights, social justice and public health Ann Taket; Part III. Public Health and Research: 9. Qualitative research methodology and evidence-based practice in public health Pranee Liamputtong; 10. Quantitative methods and epidemiology in public health Patricia Lee; 11. From research to policy and practice in public health Evelyne de Leeuw; Part IV. Public Health Issues and Special Populations: 12. Health of children and young people: the right to thrive Lisa Gibbs, Elise Davis and Simon Crouch; 13. Promoting adolescent wellbeing: health concerns, help-seeking, and models of public health Jessica Heerde and Sheryl Hemphill; 14. Healthy ageing Briony Dow, Elizabeth Cyarto and Frances Batchelor; 15. The health inequalities of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities: strategies for change Christine Bigby and Teresa Iacono; 16. Health of indigenous people Sharon Chirgwin and Heather D’Antoine; 17. Health of migrants and refugees Celia McMichael; 18. Health of rural populations Alan Crouch, Lisa Bourke and David Pierce.
Community and Rural Health An Introduction to Community and Primary Health Care Edited by Diana Guzys, La Trobe University Eileen Petrie, University of Canberra Based on the ‘Social Model of Health’, this book offers an engaging introduction to the theory, skills and application of community and primary health care. It discusses health promotion, cultural competence and community needs assessment. The book is divided into three parts - theory, skills and health professionals in practice. • Each chapter includes learning objectives, reflective questions, critical thinking activities and further reading to consolidate learning • Comprehensive online resources, available at www.cambridge.edu.au/academic/communityhealth, include case studies, videos, questions and a teaching manual • User friendly and engaging, this book equips students with the theory, skills and understanding they will need as community and primary healthcare professionals
Available now 2013, 255 x 190 mm, 397 pp 9781107633094 AU$93.95 NZ$103.95 PB
Part I. Theory: 1. The social model of health Diana Guzys and Nick Arnott; 2. Health promotion Diana Guzys, Vanessa Robertson, Gabrielle Canfield and Eileen Petrie; 3. Working with or in the community Diana Guzys; 4. Primary health care and health care reform Rebecca O’Reilly, Lynda Jarvis and Diana Guzys; 5. Interprofessional practice Diana Guzys; 6. Cultural competence Eileen Petrie and Diana Guzys; Part II. Skills: 7. Community needs assessment Diana Guzys; 8. Program planning, implementation and evaluation Diana Guzys and Sandi Grieve; 9. Health education Diana Guzys; 10. Empowering individuals Diana Guzys; 11. Case management Eileen Petrie, Susan Reid and Diana Guzys; 12. Risk assessment and safety Eileen Petrie and Diana Guzys; Part III. Community and Primary Health Care Roles: 13. Community health nursing Susan Reid, Diana Guzys and Eileen Petrie; 14. Community mental health nursing Gylo Hercelinskyj and Eileen Petrie; 15. Maternal, child and family health nursing Anne Hepner, Barbara Hanna and Kim Hyde; 16. Primary school nursing Leona Evans, Andrea Scott and Diana Guzys; 17. Secondary school nursing Diana Guzys and Marisa Monagle; 18. Youth health nursing Marisa Monagle; 19. Women’s health nursing Susan Reid, Eileen Petrie and Diana Guzys; 20. Men’s health nursing Dean Hyland, Eileen Petrie and Diana Guzys; 21. Sexual health nursing Diana Guzys; 22. Alcohol, tobacco and other drug (ATOD) nursing Dean Hyland and Eileen Petrie; 23. Indigenous health nursing Wayne Rigby and Basseer Jeeawody; 24. Nursing culturally and linguistically diverse (CALD) communities Basseer Jeeawody and Eileen Petrie; 25. Chronic condition nursing Denise Johnston, Diana Guzys and Eileen Petrie; 26. Rural health nursing Sandi Grieve and Eileen Petrie; 27. Occupational health nursing Gail MacVean and Eileen Petrie; 28. Practice nursing Diana Guzys; 29. Home-based nursing Sandi Grieve and Eileen Petrie; 30. Working with people who have a disability Nick Arnott.
Community and Rural Health Rural Nursing The Australian Context Edited by Karen Francis, Australian Catholic University Ysanne Chapman, Central Queensland University Carmel Davies, Charles Sturt University Rural Nursing provides readers with an understanding of the knowledge and skills required to practise in rural locations and communities. It includes chapters on pregnancy, parenting, childhood, adolescence, adulthood, ageing and mental health. Each chapter features a vignette, reflective questions and a list of websites for further reading. • Written by a team of experts in the field • Recognises the need for rural nurses to be versatile and knowledgeable in every aspect of health care • Focuses on the Australian rural context
Available now 2014, 228 x 152 mm, 200 pp 9781107626829 AU$72.95 NZ$80.95 PB
Contents 1. The context Karen Francis and Ysanne Chapman; 2. Rural health Desley Hegney, Karen Francis and Jane Mills; 3. Understanding the community Ysanne Chapman, Karen Francis and Melanie Birks; 4. The practice of rural nursing and midwifery Jenny Davis, Moira Williamson and Ysanne Chapman; 5. Pregnancy, paternity and parenting in rural communities Margaret McLeod, Maureen Miles, John Rosenberg and Peta Lea Gale; 6. Childhood and adolescence in rural communities Ann-Marie Brown, Ainsley James and Angela Bradley; 7. Working with adults in rural communities Ysanne Chapman and Karen Francis; 8. Living longer, living well Judith Anderson, Carmel Davies and Mary FitzGerald; 9. Mental health in rural communities Margaret McLeod and Sally Drummond; 10. Conducting research in rural contexts Ysanne Chapman and Karen Francis; 11. Conclusion: sustaining the health of rural populations Karen Francis, Ysanne Chapman, Faye McMillan and Jane Havelka.
Ethics SECOND EDITION
Ethics and Law for Australian Nurses Kim Atkins, University of Tasmania Sheryl de Lacey, Flinders University of South Australia Bonnie Britton, University of Tasmania This second edition is thoroughly revised to incorporate the latest methods and research, featuring updates to legislation and new chapters on end-of-life decisions and Indigenous health care. It introduces readers to the ‘Giving Voice to Values’ approach to ethics and makes extensive use of case studies and practical examples throughout. • Thoroughly revised to incorporate the latest methods and research, featuring case studies, updates to legislation and new chapters on end-of-life decisions and Indigenous health care • Easy to read, easy to teach and deals with the practical, legal and ethical reality of contemporary nursing practice in Australia • A practical, skills-based approach to nursing ethics and the legal context of nursing practice
Available now 2014, 227 x 152 mm, 280 pp 9781107687820 AU$67.95 NZ$74.95 PB
Contents Introduction; 1. Understanding the human person; 2. Understanding legal rights and obligations; 3. Nursing and the legal system; 4. The nurse-patient relationship; 5. Consent; 6. Duty of care and professional negligence; 7. Culturally safe nursing practice; 8. Patient information and confidentiality; 9. ‘Trust me, I’m a nurse’; 10. Witnessing and making mistakes; 11. Issues in abortion and euthanasia; Appendix: tables of legislation; References; Index.
Ethics Foundations of Healthcare Ethics Theory to Practice Edited by John Ozolins, Australian Catholic University Joanne Grainger, Charles Sturt University Foundations of Healthcare Ethics covers a range of normative ethical theories, from virtue ethics to utilitarianism, while also investigating their application to contemporary issues in health care and society. It provides opportunities for self-directed learning, and presents questions and case studies to facilitate engagement and discussion. • Provides theoretical foundations that influence discourse on controversial issues in healthcare ethics • Explores the ethical foundations of healthcare practice • Provides opportunities for self-directed learning, and presents questions and case studies to facilitate engagement and discussion
Available now 2015, 228 x 152 mm, 301 pp 9781107639645 AU$83.95 NZ$92.95 PB
Contents 1. Why study healthcare ethics? Patrick McArdle and Jo Grainger; 2. Ethical theories John Ozolins; 3. Ethical principalism John Ozolins; 4. Personhood and human dignity David G. Kirchhoffer; 5. Empathy and care John Ozolins; 6. Health care and virtue John Ozolins; 7. Rationality in utilitarian thought John Ozolins; 8. Natural law and the sanctity of human life John Ozolins; 9. Obligations, duties and rights John Ozolins; 10. A historical analysis of feminism and an application to contemporary healthcare ethics Jo Grainger; 11. Conscience and health professionals Brigid McKenna; 12. The discourse of human rights at the beginning of and end of life Frank Brennan; 13. When does human life begin? A theological, philosophical and scientific analysis Norman Ford and Jo Grainger; 14. Autonomy and consent John Ozolins; 15. The ‘dead donor rule’ and organ donation Brigid McKenna; 16. Just care at the end of life Bernadette Tobin.
Gerontology Care of the Person with Dementia Interprofessional Practice and Education Edited by Dawn Forman, Curtin University Dimity Pond, University of Newcastle Written by experienced academics, and providing national and international perspectives, Care of the Person with Dementia is a unique and crucial resource for students, health educators and health professionals wanting to develop collaborative skills and professional knowledge in the management of dementia. • Structured around a model of interprofessional education and practice (IPE) tailored to dementia care • The first Australian text of its kind • Written by an author team of experienced academics
Available now 2015, 228 x 152 mm, 210 pp 9781107678453 AU$72.95 NZ$80.95 PB
Contents 1. Interprofessional practice and education – dementia MIPPE-D introduction Dawn Forman and Heather Freegard; 2. The journey of dementia Heather Freegard and Dimity Pond; 3. National and international perspectives: interprofessional education and collaborative practice Dawn Forman; 4. Evidence-based practice Sue Fyfe, Michael Annear and Lynn Philipson; 5. Leadership in interprofessional dementia care Dawn Forman and Dimity Pond; 6. Personal and professional knowledge Dawn Forman and Jade Cartwright; 7. Developing collaborative skills and creating a sustainable environment for further development of these skills Dawn Forman and Jan McCray; 8. Personal and relationship centred care Kreshnik Hoti and Jeffery Hughes; 9. Understanding ethics and dementia care Stephan Millett; 10. Environmental and social contexts – applying IPE values to the design of buildings used by people with dementia Richard Fleming.
Gerontology Care of Older Adults A Strengths-based Approach Wendy Moyle, Griffith University Deborah Parker, Western Sydney University Marguerite Bramble, University of Tasmania Written by internationally renowned authors, with extensive practical experience in aged care, this book offers a comprehensive introduction to aged care for the nursing profession in clinical practice. The strengths-based approach encourages practice with a focus on individuals’ potential and capacities rather than their limits. • Takes a strengths-based approach, which encourages practice with a focus on individuals’ potential and capacities rather than their limits • Written by internationally renowned authors with extensive practical experience in aged care • Provides undergraduate students in Australia and New Zealand with local content with a nursing focus
Available now 2014, 229 x 152 mm, 229 pp 9781107625457 AU$77.95 NZ$85.95 PB
Contents Part I. Ageing and Gerontology: 1. What is ageing?; 2. The demographics and epidemiology of ageing in the context of the changing needs of older adults; 3. Principles of strengthsbased care and other nursing models; 4. Nursing older people across aged care settings: interdisciplinary and intradisciplinary approaches; 5. Evidence based nursing interventions in primary care: a strengths based approach; Part II. Chronicity and Ageing: 6. Changing disease patterns; 7. Mental health and ageing; 8. The role of family in care of older people; 9. Evidence based nursing interventions: fostering quality of life; Part III. End of Life Care: 10. Palliative care in Australia and New Zealand; 11. Advance care planning for the frail older adult; 12. A strengths-based palliative approach for the frail older adult living; 13. Evidence based nursing interventions: a good death and fostering pain relief.
Management/Leadership Leading and Managing Health Services An Australasian Perspective Edited by Gary Day, Griffith University Sandra Leggat, La Trobe University Leading and Managing Health Services features a rich pedagogy both in the text and on its companion website, a contemporary approach to learning in line with the Health LEADS Australia framework, and case studies and a wealth of reflective, short answer and multiple-choice questions to extend student learning. • Features a contemporary approach to learning in line with the Health LEADS Australia framework • Rich in pedagogical features including case studies, reflective, short answer and multiple choice questions, and a companion website • Written by a team of respected and experienced Australian academics and industry experts
Available now 2015, 255 x 190 mm, 390 pp 9781107486393 AU$77.95 NZ$85.95 PB
Part I. Introduction: 1. The concept of leadership and management in health services Mindaugas Stankunas; 2. Leadership and management frameworks and theories Melanie Bish; 3. Ethical leadership Gian Luca Casali and Gary Day; Part II. Leads Self: 4. Self-management John Adamm Ferrier; 5. Self-awareness and emotional intelligence Leila Karimi and Jiri Rada; 6. Exploring values Eleanor Milligan and Jennifer Jones; 7. Ambiguity and leadership Mark Avery; 8. Leadership and critical reflective practice Lorraine Venturato; Part III. Engages Systems: 9. Communication leadership Mark Keough; 10. Leading inter-professional teams Katrina Radford and Anneke Fitzgerald; 11. Clinical governance Cathy Balding; 12. Partnering with stakeholders Sharon Brownie and Audrey Holmes; 13. Being politically astute Nicola McNeil; 14. Influencing strategically Mark Avery; 15. Networking John Rasa; Part IV. Achieves Outcomes: 16. Holding to account Ged Williams and Linda Fraser; 17. Critical thinking and decision making Richard Baldwin; 18. Managing and leading staff David S. Briggs and Godfrey Isouard; 19. Project management Zhanming Liang; 20. Financial management Ian Edwards; 21. Negotiating Sandra G. Leggat; Part V. Drives Innovation: 22. Creativity and visioning Godfrey Isouard; 23. Evidence-based practice Sandra G. Leggat and Denise M. Jepsen; 24. Successfully managing conflict Gary Day; 25. Building positive work cultures Gary Day and Kirsty Marles; 26. Leading and managing change Gary Day and Elizabeth Shannon; 27. Quality and service improvement Martin Connor; Part VI. Shapes Systems: 28. Workforce planning Ged Williams and Ben Archdall; 29. Strategic planning Sandra G. Leggat; 30. Health service planning Chaojie Liu and John Adamm Ferrier.
Mental Health Mental Health A Person-centred Approach Edited by Nicholas Procter, University of South Australia Helen Hamer, University of Auckland Denise McGarry, Australian Catholic University Rhonda Wilson, University of New England Terry Froggatt, University of Wollongong Mental Health: A Person-centred Approach aligns leading mental health research with the human connections that can and should be made in mental health care. It seeks to deepen readers’ understanding of themselves, the work they do, and how this intersects with the lives of people with mental illness. • This book has a nursing focus but considers the broader health context and a range of practice settings • Chapters include stories of those with experience of recovering from mental illness, using mental health services or giving mental health support • Each chapter features learning objectives, reflective and critical thinking questions, extension activities and further reading
Available now 2013, 254 x 189 mm, 370 pp 9781107667723 AU$93.95 NZ$103.95 PB
Foreword Margot O’Donnell and Mary O’Hagan; 1. Introduction to mental health and mental illness: human connectedness and the collaborative consumer narrative Nicholas Procter, Amy Baker, Kirsty Grocke and Monika Ferguson; 2. Learning through human connectedness on clinical placement: translation to practice Denise McGarry; 3. Maori mental health Jacquie Kidd, Kerri Butler and Reina Harris; 4. The social and emotional wellbeing of Aboriginal Australians Debra Hocking; 5. Assessment of mental health and mental illness Terry Froggatt and Susan Liersch; 6. Legal and ethical aspects in mental health care Helen P. Hamer, A. J. O’Brien and Debra Lampshire; 7. Mental health and substance use Rhonda L. Wilson; 8. Nutrition, physical health and behaviour change Denise McGarry; 9. Mental health of people of migrant and refugee background Nicholas Procter, Asma Babakarkhil, Amy Baker and Monika Ferguson; 10. Gender, sexuality and mental health Helen P. Hamer, Joe MacDonald, Jane Barrington and Debra Lampshire; 11. Mental health of children and young people Rhonda L. Wilson and Serena Riley; 12. Mental health of older people Helen P. Hamer, Debra Lampshire and Sue Thomson; 13. Rural and regional mental health Rhonda L. Wilson; 14. Mental health in the interprofessional context Denise McGarry and Anne Storey; 15. Conclusions: looking to practice Nicholas Procter.
Mental Health Health Psychology in Australia Jill Dorrian, University of South Australia Einar Thorsteinsson, University of New England Mirella Di Benedetto, RMIT University Katrina Lane-Krebs, Central Queensland University Melissa Day, University of Queensland Amanda Hutchinson, University of South Australia Kerry Sherman, Macquarie University Health Psychology in Australia provides a contemporary, relevant perspective on the unique climate in which health psychology is practised in Australia. Drawing on the diverse expertise of the author team, this book gives students the skills to identify and evaluate health risk factors and to intervene in and manage health behaviour. • Includes specialist chapters on cross-cultural applications, sleep and presentation of research, based on market feedback that these are lacking in current local texts • Accompanied by an online instructor’s resource manual to enhance teaching practice
Available March 2017 2017, 255 x 190 mm, 384 pp 9781316623954 AU$119.95 NZ$129.95 PB
Contents 1. Introduction to health psychology Jill Dorrian and Einar Thorsteinsson; 2. Health risk behaviours Jill Dorrian and Amanda Hutchinson; 3. Common models in health psychology Einar Thorsteinsson; 4. Understanding presentation of research in health: research designs, figures and statistics Jill Dorrian; 5. Nutrition, exercise and health Einar Thorsteinsson; 6. Sleep, sleepiness and health Jill Dorrian; 7. Health risk behaviours (alcohol, drugs and smoking) Jill Dorrian and Amanda Hutchinson; 8. Stress Mirella Di Benedetto; 9. Chronic illness (coronary artery disease and type 2 diabetes) Mirella Di Benedetto; 10. Cancer Kerry Sherman; 11. Pain Melissa Day; 12. Health inequalities Einar Thorsteinsson; 13. Cross cultural psychology Katrina Lane-Krebs.
Mental Health Abnormal Psychology in Context Edited by Nadine J Pelling, University of South Australia Lorelle J Burton, University of Southern Queensland Abnormal Psychology in Context is a practical and contemporary handbook for both students of abnormal psychology and allied mental health practitioners. This text is one of the first of its kind, providing a specific focus on abnormal psychology from Australian and New Zealand – rather than US – perspectives. • Explores abnormal psychology issues from Australian and New Zealand perspectives, providing relevant statistics and links to community resources • Provides equal weight to Australian and New Zealand experiences in abnormal psychology matters
Available February 2017 2017, 255 x 190 mm, 348 pp 9781107499775 AU$74.95 NZ$80.95 PB
SECTION I: Rational, Structure and Overview. 1. Introduction Nadine Pelling; 2. Handbook structure Nadine Pelling; 3. Abnormal psychology overview Nadine Pelling; SECTION II: Cultural Diversity and Resources. 4. Diversity in Australia Natalie Jackson; 5. Diversity in New Zealand Natalie Jackson; 6. Indigenous and bicultural resources Nadine Pelling; 7. Australian Aboriginal identity Dwayne Kennedy; 8. Clinical practice with Indigenous Australians Joseph Randolph Bowers; SECTION III: Disorders and Psychological Practice Related Items. 9. Neurodevelopmental disorders Robyn Young and Anna Moffat; 10. Schizophrenia and related psychotic disorders Vaughn Carr, Melissa Green and Elliot Bell; 11. Depressive disorders Gavin Beccaria; 12. Bipolar disorders Tanya Hanstock and Samson Tse; 13. Anxiety disorders Amanda Hutchinson; 14. Obsessive-compulsive and related disorders Rebecca Anderson and David Garratt-Reed; 15. Trauma and stressor related disorders William Hough; 16. Dissociative disorders and somatic symptoms and related disorders Martin Dorahy and Indra Mohan; 17. Feeding and eating disorders Leah Brennan, Sarah Mitchell and Jake Linardon; 18. Elimination disorders Christine Grove and Chris Hardwick; 19. Sleep-wake disorders Kurt Lushington and Silva Pignata; 20. Disruptive, impulse-control and conduct disorders Kelly Allen and Vicki McKenzie; 21. Substance-related and addictive disorders Nicki Dowling, Kate Hall and Petra Staiger; 22. Neurocognitive disorders Karen Sullivan and Alice Theadom; 23. Personality disorders Phil Kavanagh; 24. Paraphilic disorders Michael Proeve and Peter Chamberlain; 25. Other conditions that may be a focus of clinical attention Susana Gavidia-Payne and Bianca Denny; SECTION IV: Special Foci Relevant to Abnormal Psychology. 26. Suicide and selfharm Ken Kirkby and Sunny Collings; 27. Compulsory treatment Cristina Cavezza, Gregg Shinkfield, Christopher Ryan and Sascha Callaghan.
Paediatric Nursing Paediatric Nursing in Australia Principles for Practice Jennifer Fraser, University of Sydney Donna Waters, University of Sydney Elizabeth Forster, University of Southern Queensland Nicola Brown, Tresillian Family Centres Written by a team of experienced paediatric nurses, the content is based on themes that align with Australian standards of competence and expectations of paediatric nursing: communication, family involvement and evidence-based practice. To enhance learning, chapters feature case studies, reflection points and learning activities. • Prepares students for critical thinking and problem solving within paediatric, child and youth health nursing by emphasising contemporary issues that impact on the health of children and young people and their families • Written by a team of experienced paediatric nurses • Enhances learning by providing illustrative case studies, reflection points and learning activities in each chapter
Available now 2014, 228 x 152 mm, 321 pp 9781107685000 AU$72.95 NZ$80.85 PB
Part I. The Australian Context of Paediatric Nursing: 1. Australia’s children and young people Donna Waters; 2. Child rights in Australia Jennifer Fraser and Helen Stasa; 3. Children, families and their communities in Australia Jennifer Fraser and Robyn Rosina; 4. Research in the paediatric setting Donna Waters; Part II. Evidence-Based Paediatric Nursing Care: 5. Recognising and responding to the sick child Elizabeth Forster and Loretta Scaini; 6. End of life and palliative care in Australian paediatric care settings Elizabeth Forster; 7. Mental health and illness in childhood and adolescence Jennifer Fraser, Lindsay Smith and Julia Taylor; 8. Evidence-based nursing assessments and interventions: the acutely ill child Nicola Brown; 9. Evidence-based nursing assessments and interventions: the acutely ill young person Nicola Brown; 10. Evidence-based nursing assessments and interventions: the child and young person with a chronic illness Donna Waters and Helen Stasa; 11. Evidence-based nursing assessments and interventions: the family Ibi Patane and Elizabeth Forster; 12. Evidence-based care of children with complex medical needs Nicola Brown.
Sociology of Health A Sociological Approach to Health Determinants Toni Schofield, University of Sydney Informed primarily by sociology, this book engages with the WHO’s social determinants of health approach and draws on contributions from history, political economy and policy analysis to examine issues such as class, gender, ethnicity and indigeneity, and the impact they have on health outcomes for people all over the globe. • Takes a global perspective • Draws on contributions from history, political economy and policy analysis • Engages with the World Health Organization’s social determinants of health approach
Available now 2015, 229 x 152 mm, 227 pp 9781107689411 AU$83.95 NZ$92.95 PB
Contents 1. The social determinants of health approach Toni Schofield; 2. Understanding the social: introducing sociology Toni Schofield; 3. Class and health Toni Schofield; 4. Gender and health Toni Schofield; 5. Ethnicity and health Christina Ho and Toni Schofield; 6. Indigeneity and health Toni Schofield and John Gilroy; 7. The state and health Toni Schofield and Marco Berti; 8. Health care and health Toni Schofield and Michelle Donelly.
General Clinical Nursing Skills An Australian Perspective Jacqueline Bloomfield, University of Sydney; Anne Pegram, King’s College, London; Rhonda Wilson, University of New England; Alan Pearson, University of Adelaide; Nicholas Procter, University of South Australia; William McGuiness, La Trobe University; Jane Stein-Parbury, University of Technology Sydney; Sally Bristow, University of New England; Julie Dally, University of Notre Dame; Brigid Gillespie, Griffith University; Benjamin Hay, University of Notre Dame; Richard Lakeman, Southern Cross University; Deborah NortonWestwood, Sidra Medical & Research Centre, Doha; Zaneta Smith, Practitioner; Elicia Kunst, Southern Cross University; Suzanne Robertson-Malt, Cleveland Clinic Abu Dhabi; Ramon Z. Shaban, Griffith University; Thea van de Mortel, Griffith University; Peta-Anne Zimmerman, Griffith University; Erica Wood, Monash University; Marilyn Cruickshank, Griffith University; Nikki Brown, Tresillian Family Care Centres; Kate Cameron, University of Adelaide; Chris Christensen, South Australian Department of the Premier and Cabinet; Colleen Doyle, Australian Catholic University; Terri Dunstan, Consultant - Monash Health; Monika Ferguson, University of South Australia; Janet Green, University of Technology Sydney; David Jackson, National Ageing Research Institution; Liz Mackey, Western Health, Melbourne; Dorothy Manwa, Villa Maria Catholic Homes; Christine Michael, Consultant - Monash Health; Kylie Rushford, Monash Health
Clinical Nursing Skills provides students with a strong, industry-focused foundation in nursing across various clinical settings. It includes the essential theory as well as relevant practical examples, which illustrate the skills required to prepare students for the workplace and help them achieve clinical competence. • Learning experience supported by superior pedagogical features including clinical tips, learning objectives, skills in practice and troubleshooting case studies, reflective questions and research topics for further study • Purchase this book to gain access to your complementary VitalSource interactive ebook. Fully integrated with the print book, the interactive eBook houses multiple choice and short answer questions, definitions, connections to practice and videos with accompanying activities
Available October 2016 2016, 255 x 190 mm, 542 pp 9781316620212 AU$ 94.95 NZ$102.95 PB
Part I. Skills in Nursing: 1. The Australian healthcare context Rhonda Wilson; 2. Clinical skills and nursing care Jacqueline Bloomfield and Anne Pegram; 3. An introduction to evidence-based practice in nursing Alan Pearson; Part II. Communication and Assessment: 4. Interpersonal communication skills Jane Stein-Parbury; 5. Patient assessment Suzanne Robertson-Malt, Deborah Norton-Westwood and Alan Pearson; Part III. Fundamental Skills for Patient Care: 6. Infection prevention and control Peta-Anne Zimmerman, Thea van de Mortel, Marilyn Cruickshank and Ramon Z. Shaban; 7. Personal hygiene Jacqueline Bloomfield and Anne Pegram; 8. Elimination Rhonda Wilson and Sally Bristow; 9. Nutrition Jacqueline Bloomfield and Anne Pegram; 10. Medication administration Richard Lakeman and Elicia Kunst; 11. Promoting comfort Rhonda Wilson; 12. Mental health Nicholas Procter and Monika Ferguson; 13. Respiratory skills Benjamin Hay and Julie Dally; 14. Perioperative care Zaneta Smith and Brigid Gillespie; 15. Blood transfusion Erica Wood, Kylie Rushford, Christine Michael and Terri Dunstan; 16. Wound management William McGuiness; Part IV. Skills Required to Care for Patients with Specific Needs: 17. Care of the deteriorating and unconscious patient David Jackson and Liz Mackey; 18. Essential paediatric and neonatal skills Nikki Brown and Janet Green; 19. Care of the elderly Colleen Doyle and Dorothy Manwa; 20. Care of the person with a chronic disease Kate Cameron, Colleen Doyle and Chris Christensen.
Chronic Care Chronic Care Nursing A Framework for Practice Linda Dervain-Malone, Charles Sturt University Judith Anderson, Charles Sturt University Chronic Care Nursing: A Framework for Practice provides a comprehensive and accessible overview of the role of the nurse in dealing with chronic conditions across a variety of healthcare settings in Australia and New Zealand. • Provides a structured overview of the role of the nurse in dealing with chronic conditions • Uses the WHO Chronic Care Model and the Innovative Care for Chronic Conditions Framework as a model for the structure • Presents a narrative-style, person-centred approach to chronic care nursing • Includes case studies, reflection points and discussion questions to help students engage with and comprehend the content • Is accompanied by a teacher’s manual with a test bank and video content to aid teachers in using this resource
Available now 2016, 255 x 190 mm, 328 pp 9781316600740 AU$79.95 NZ$86.95 PB
Part I. Frameworks for Chronic Care Management: 1. Frameworks for chronic care management Judith Anderson, Linda Deravin-Malone and Karen Francis; 2. Implementing the macro level of the ICCCF Linda Deravin-Malone, Karen Francis and Judith Anderson; 3. Implementing the meso level of the ICCCF Karen Francis, Judith Anderson and Linda Deravin-Malone; 4. Implementing the micro level of the ICCCF Judith Anderson, Linda Deravin-Malone and Kathryn Anderson; 5. The Australian and New Zealand health care systems Maureen Miles, Heather Latham and Jessica Biles; Part II. Nursing Care of Clients with Chronic Conditions: 6. Cancer control Kylie Ash, Kate Cameron, Tracey Doherty, Marion Eckert and Amy Vaccaro; 7. Chronic cardiovascular conditions Amali Hohol, Michelle Baird and Melissa Johnston; 8. Injury prevention Simone Brown, Linda Deravin-Malone, Sally-Anne Wherry and Judith Anderson; 9. Depression, anxiety, and substance misuse and abuse Maureen Miles and Rhonda Brown; 10. Mental health issues of a psychotic nature Denise McGarry and Katheryn Kent; 11. Diabetes mellitus Julia Gilbert and Sharon Hooge; 12. Chronic respiratory conditions (asthma and COPD) Michelle Baird, Elizabeth Forbes, Jody Hook and Heather Latham; 13. Arthritis and musculoskeletal conditions Amanda Stott and Louise Wells; 14. Chronic obesity Amali Hohol, Julia Gilbert and Melissa Johnston; 15. Dementia care Julia Gilbert, Lyn Croxon and Bronwen Ashcroft; 16. Chronic kidney disease (CKD) Melissa Chamney, Maryanne Podham and Judith Anderson; 17. Disability Catherine Hungerford and Donna Hodgson; 18. End of life care Linda Deravin-Malone, Lyn Croxon, Mooreen Macleay and Judith Anderson; 19. Parkinson’s disease and multiple sclerosis Sally-Anne Wherry.
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