Find a copy online
Links to this item
Find a copy in the library
Finding libraries that hold this item...
|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Hollins Martin, Caroline.
Bereavement Care for Childbearing Women and their Families: An Interactive Workbook.
Hoboken : Taylor and Francis, ©2013
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Caroline Hollins Martin; Eleanor Forrest
|Description:||1 online resource (169 pages)|
|Contents:||Cover; Bereavement Care for Childbearing Women and Their Families; Title Page; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Acknowledgements; The authors; Foreword; Preface; Introduction; Purpose of this interactive workbook; 1 Areas of maternity care that incur bereavement; 1.1 Areas of maternity care that incur bereavement; 1.2 What is a stillbirth?; 1.3 Defining the terms 'fetal mortality', 'neonatal mortality', 'infant mortality rate' and 'perinatal mortality rate'; 1.4 Defining the terms 'loss', 'grief' and 'bereavement'; 2 Breaking bad news; 2.1 Breaking bad news; 2.2 Initiating conversation. 2.3 Fathers and perinatal loss3 Procedures categorised on a bereavement protocol; 3.1 Protocols for caring for women who have experienced late fetal loss or stillbirth; 3.2 Managing maternal death; 3.3 Protocol discussion; 4 Models of grieving; 4.1 Models of grieving; 4.2 Cultural diversity and the role of ritual in relation to loss; 5 Difficulties with adjusting to the loss; 5.1 Bereavement and maternal mental health; 5.2 Signs and symptoms of difficulties with adjusting to the loss; 5.3 Role of maternity care providers in risk assessment; 5.4 Subsequent care; 5.5 The multidisciplinary team. 5.6 When grief becomes problematic5.7 Grief and late termination for fetal abnormity; 6 Ongoing support; 6.1 Role of professionals in bereavement care; 6.2 Gender and ethnicity and the importance of not stereotyping; 6.3 Support services; 6.4 Grief counselling; A case study of very specific cultural considerations in bereavement care; 7 Staff support; 7.1 Recognising stress; 8 Assessment and care of a bereaved woman and family's spiritual and religious needs; 8.1 Effects of family bereavement on children; 8.2 Religious and cultural beliefs; 8.3 The role of rituals; 8.4 Encouraging memories.|
"This very welcome and much needed teaching aid is ideal for midwifery students embarking on their own work relating to loss and grief. While suitably serious and firmly grounded, it is presented in