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|Additional Physical Format:||Print version:
Oxford Textbook of Spirituality in Healthcare.
Oxford : OUP Oxford, ©2012
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Mark Cobb; Christina M Puchalski; Bruce Rumbold
|Description:||1 online resource (518 pages).|
|Contents:||Cover; Foreword; Preface; Contents; List of contributors; SECTION I: Traditions; 1. Medicine and religion: a historical perspective; 2. Buddhism: perspectives for the contemporary world; 3. Chinese religion: Taoism; 4. Christianity; 5. Feminist spirituality; 6. Indian religion and the Ayurvedic tradition; 7. The western humanist tradition; 8. Indigenous spiritualties; 9. Islam; 10. Judaism; 11. 'New Age' spirituality; 12. Philosophy; 13. Secularism; 14. Sikhism; SECTION II: Concepts; 15. Healthcare spirituality: a question of knowledge; 16. Personhood; 17. Belief; 18. Hope; 19. Meaning making. 20. Compassion: luxury or necessity?21. Dignity: a novel path into the spiritual landscape of the human heart; 22. Cure and healing; 23. Suffering; 24. Ritual; 25. Culture and religion; SECTION III: Practice; 26. Models of spiritual care; 27. Healthcare chaplaincy; 28. Complementary, alternative, and integrative medicine; 29. Restorative medicine; 30. Nursing; 31. Faith community (parish) nursing; 32. Psychiatry and mental health treatment; 33. Social work; 34. Care of children; 35. Care of elderly people; 36. Palliative care; 37. Spirituality and the arts: discovering what really matters. 38. Care of the soul39. Counselling; 40. Dignity conserving care: research evidence; 41. Pastoral theology in healthcare settings: blessed irritant for holistic human care; 42. Next steps for spiritual assessment in healthcare; SECTION IV: Research; 43. Methodology; 44. Measures; 45. On the links between religion and health: what has empirical research taught us?; 46. Quality of life; 47. Cognitive sciences: a perspective on spirituality and religious experience; 48. Spiritual Well-Being Scale: mental and physical health relationships; 49. Prayer and meditation; 50. Resiliency and coping. 51. Spiritual experience, practice, and communitySECTION V: Policy and Education; 52. Policy; 53. Healthcare organizations: corporate spirituality; 54. Utility and commissioning of spiritual carers; 55. Social care; 56. Curriculum development, courses, and CPE; Part I: Curriculum development in spirituality and health in the health professions; Part II: Clinical Pastoral Education; 57. Competences in spiritual care education and training; 58. Guidance from the humanities for professional formation; 59. Training and formation: a case study; 60. Interdisciplinary teamwork. 61. Ethical principles for spiritual careSECTION VI: Challenges; 62. Contemporary spirituality; 63. The future of religion; 64. The future of spirituality and healthcare; Index; A; B; C; D; E; F; G; H; I; J; K; L; M; N; O; P; Q; R; S; T; U; V; W; Y; Z.|
|Series Title:||Oxford textbooks in public health.|