A postcolonial analysis of Indigenous cultural awareness training for health workers
- BARRIERS IN EDUCATION OF INDIGENOUS NURSING STUDENTS: A LITERATURE REVIEW. Foxall, Donna // Nursing Praxis in New Zealand;Nov2013, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p33
The article reports findings of a review of literature aimed at identifying key barriers in the education of the indigenous undergraduate nursing students in the tertiary sector, identify strategies to overcome these and discuss these elements within the New Zealand context. It suggests...
- Partnership for cultural safety... RICHARDS, DEELIA; FOALE, ANNE // Australian Nursing Journal;Nov2011, Vol. 19 Issue 5, p40
The article reports on the Anagu Bibi Birthing Program for Aboriginal women in Australia. A discussion of the services that the program provides to Aboriginal women, and of the unique needs that Aboriginal women have during pregnancy and after giving birth, is presented. Individuals that work...
- Providing culturally safe palliative care. ENGLISH, JOANNE LOUISE // Australian Nursing Journal;Mar2011, Vol. 18 Issue 8, p43
A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of providing culturally safe education for Australian palliative care professionals who work with Aboriginal peoples and want to provide them with culturally sensitive care.
- Mixed race identity and counselling. Codner, Nicola // Therapy Today;Dec2015, Vol. 26 Issue 10, p16
The article discusses identity, psychosocial needs, and mental health concerns of mixed race people that need to be acknowledged by counsellors in Great Britain. Topics explored include the need for more research focusing on the mixed race population living in Great Britain, the representation...
- Intercultural communications in remote Aboriginal Australian communities: What works in dementia education and management? Taylor, Kerry A.; Lindeman, Melissa A.; Stothers, Kylie; Piper, Karen; Kuipers, Pim // Health Sociology Review;Jun2012, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p208
Dementia education and management is a major challenge nationally. However in the remote Aboriginal context, where the prevalence of dementia is five times greater than the national rate, the challenge is made more complex by cultural and linguistic differences between providers and consumers....
- Cultural safety and the socioethical nurse. Woods, Martin // Nursing Ethics;11/01/2010, Vol. 17 Issue 6, p715
This article explores the social and ethical elements of cultural safety and combines them in a model of culturally safe practice that should be of interest and relevance for nurses, nurse educators and nurse ethicists in other cultures. To achieve this, the article briefly reviews and critiques...
- Child Welfare In Indian Country: A Story Of Painful Removals. Cross, Terry L. // Health Affairs;Dec2014, Vol. 33 Issue 12, p2256
A member of the Seneca Nation and a Lakota youth call for equitable child welfare for American Indians and Alaska Natives.
- Nursing in a bicultural society. McCracken, Donna // Kai Tiaki Nursing New Zealand;Feb2014, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p28
No abstract available.
- Cultural Safety for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Adults within Australian Music Therapy Practices. Truasheim, Sian // Australian Journal of Music Therapy;2014, Vol. 25, p135
The health of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Island people is underrepresented within music therapy literature. An essential first step is to ensure that programs are culturally safe so that effective therapy services value the client's own cultural identity. Cultural safety is "the effective...