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"Clinical supervision"

Athar Omid, Fariba Haghani, Peyman Adibi
In this paper, a novel model of clinical teachers with social and emotional competency which is emphasized on the importance of clinical teacher's social and emotional competence is presented. In this model, we supposed that a teacher with social and emotional competence can manage her/his emotions and has the ability to personal development and well-being. Such teacher has the competency of empathy, communication with the patients, teamwork, and collaboration to provide successful patient-centered care and relationship-centered care...
2018: Advanced Biomedical Research
Megan Rose Stafford, Mick Cooper, Michael Barkham, Jeni Beecham, Peter Bower, Karen Cromarty, Andrew J B Fugard, Charlie Jackson, Peter Pearce, Rebekah Ryder, Cathy Street
BACKGROUND: One in ten children in Britain have been identified as experiencing a diagnosable mental health disorder. School-based humanistic counselling (SBHC) may help young people identify, address, and overcome psychological distress. Data from four pilot trials suggest that SBHC may be clinically effective. However, a fully powered randomised controlled trial (RCT) is needed to provide a robust test of its effectiveness, to assess its cost-effectiveness, and to determine the process of change...
March 9, 2018: Trials
Mark Beitel, Lindsay Oberleitner, Dharushana Muthulingam, David Oberleitner, Lynn M Madden, Ruthanne Marcus, Anthony Eller, Madeline H Bono, Declan T Barry
BACKGROUND: Little is known about possible experiences of burnout among drug counselors in opioid treatment programs that are scaling up capacity to address the current opioid treatment gap. METHODS: Participants in this quality improvement study were 31 drug counselors employed by large opioid treatment programs whose treatment capacities were expanding. Experiences of burnout and approaches for managing and/or preventing burnout were examined using individual semi-structured interviews, which were audiotaped, transcribed, and systematically coded by a multidisciplinary team using grounded theory...
March 9, 2018: Substance Abuse
Pamela Meadowcroft, Maria Zeglen Townsend, Art Maxwell
Increasingly, jurisdictions are requiring the adoption of certified evidence-based programs (EBPs) for behavioral health and human services for children, youth, and their families. Often, such adoption of proven, prepackaged programs is done without regard to existing, yet effective, locally developed program models. This study presents a replicable six-step process that identifies key researched elements from within existing programs and creates program-specific fidelity scoring and tracking tools for routine use during clinical supervision to assure that these elements are implemented well...
March 8, 2018: Journal of Behavioral Health Services & Research
Caroline Gee, Jervoise Andreyev, Ann Muls
This article explores the transition from a clinical nurse specialist (CNS) towards developing advanced clinical practice skills within a gastrointestinal consequences of cancer clinic. It presents data on the first 50 patients assessed by the CNS from a prospective service evaluation, demonstrating how this informed the nurse's future learning. There is high demand for advanced clinical practice skills to address unmet health needs and improve the quality, efficiency, and sustainability of healthcare services...
March 8, 2018: British Journal of Nursing: BJN
Graham R Serjeant, Nicki Chin, Monika R Asnani, Beryl E Serjeant, Karlene P Mason, Ian R Hambleton, Jennifer M Knight-Madden
Globally, the majority of persons born with sickle cell disease do not have access to hydroxyurea or more expensive interventions. The objectives were to estimate the survival in homozygous sickle cell disease, unbiased by symptomatic selection and to ascertain the causes of death in a pre-hydroxyurea population. The utility of early life biomarkers and genetically determined phenotypes to predict survival was assessed. A cohort study based on neonatal diagnosis was undertaken at the Sickle Cell Unit, a specialist clinic delivering care to persons with sickle cell disease in Jamaica...
2018: PloS One
Ian Hall
The Isles Network of Care (INOC) community nurses work at the extreme of the remote and rural continuum, working mostly as lone practitioners. Following the development of sustainable clinical supervision model for Isles nurses in Orkney, clinical supervision was found to improve both peer support and governance for this group of isolated staff. A literature overview identified the transition of clinical supervision in general nursing over 24 years from 'carrot' to 'stick'. The study included a questionnaire survey that was sent to the 2017 Queen's Nursing Institute Scotland cohort to elicit information about the nurses' experience of clinical supervision...
March 2, 2018: British Journal of Community Nursing
Priya Martin, Derek L Milne
Clinical supervision (CS) works best when based on a collaborative working alliance between the supervisor and the supervisee, leading to a range of benefits to patients, health organisations and health professionals (Martin, Copley & Tyack, 2014). However, the optimal approach to collaboration is far from clear, as sometimes a firm and even 'disagreeable' hierarchical style of leadership has proved most effective in CS (Rieck et al. 2015). The value of leadership in enhancing healthcare delivery and outcomes is being increasingly acknowledged...
February 22, 2018: Journal of Advanced Nursing
Robert D Friedberg
Clinical supervision of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) with youth ensures better patient care and fosters trainees' professional development. However, often insufficient attention is directed toward disseminating best practices in supervision of CBT with youth. This Therapeutic Advances contribution aims to communicate the core content of supervision. Additionally, the key supervisory practices associated with CBT with youth are described. Supervisory outcomes are summarized and recommendations for supervisory practices are made...
February 8, 2018: World Journal of Clinical Pediatrics
Tracey Bruce, Fiona Byrne, Lynn Kemp
BACKGROUND: Skype technology was implemented by the Australian Maternal Early Childhood Sustained Home-visiting (MECSH) Support Service as a tool for the remote provision of clinical supervision for clinicians working in the MECSH program in Seoul, South Korea. OBJECTIVES: To gain a better understanding of the processes underpinning sustainable delivery of remote clinical supervision using digital technologies. DESIGN: A phenomenographical study...
March 1, 2018: Contemporary Nurse
John R Cutcliffe, Graham Sloan, Marie Bashaw
According to the international, extant literature published during the last 20 years or so, clinical supervision (CS) in nursing is now a reasonably common phenomenon. Nevertheless, what appears to be noticeably 'thin on the ground' in this body of literature are empirical evaluations of CS, especially those pertaining to client outcomes. Accordingly, the authors undertook a systematic review of empirical evaluations of CS in nursing to determine the state of the science. Adopting the approach documented by Stroup et al...
February 15, 2018: International Journal of Mental Health Nursing
Rosemary Saunders, Helen Dugmore, Karla Seaman, Rachel Singer, Fiona Lake
BACKGROUND: Interprofessional practice amongst health care professionals can facilitate effective collaboration and can improve health outcomes for patients. Interprofessional clinical placements have mainly been established within inpatient settings; however, ambulatory care settings can also provide interprofessional education. This study evaluates an interprofessional placement in ambulatory care for medical and nursing students. METHODS: Medical and nursing students undertook a 2-week interprofessional placement in respiratory, diabetes and chronic pain clinics, as well as within the patient's home...
February 12, 2018: Clinical Teacher
André Otti, Magali Pirson, Danielle Piette, Yves Coppieters T Wallant
INTRODUCTION: The absence of an explicit and coherent conception of the articulation between theory and practice in the reform of nursing training in Benin has resulted in poor quality clinical supervision of student nurses. The objective of this article is to analyze two interventions designed to improve the quality of supervision. METHODS: A student welcome booklet developed by means of a consultative and provocative participatory approach was tested with twelve student nurses versus a control group...
December 5, 2017: Santé Publique: Revue Multidisciplinaire Pour la Recherche et L'action
Jennie Ponsford
OBJECTIVE: Twenty-five years ago, the field of neuropsychology was well established in North America, Europe, and Australia, with less presence elsewhere. This article discusses the development of neuropsychology over the last 25 years in other regions. METHOD: The growth of neuropsychology in Asia, Africa, the Middle East, Central and South America, and New Zealand is reviewed. Sources drawn on include a 2016 edition of The Clinical Neuropsychologist describing the practice of neuropsychology in 18 countries; papers on the profession of neuropsychology in Latin America (Arango-Lasprilla, Stevens, Paredes, Ardila, & Rivera, 2016), the history of neuropsychology in Asia (Lee, Wang, & Collinson, 2016), and neuropsychology in Central America (Judd, 2017); INSNET; and personal communications...
November 2017: Neuropsychology
Shannon Dorsey, Suzanne E U Kerns, Leah Lucid, Michael D Pullmann, Julie P Harrison, Lucy Berliner, Kelly Thompson, Esther Deblinger
BACKGROUND: Workplace-based clinical supervision as an implementation strategy to support evidence-based treatment (EBT) in public mental health has received limited research attention. A commonly provided infrastructure support, it may offer a relatively cost-neutral implementation strategy for organizations. However, research has not objectively examined workplace-based supervision of EBT and specifically how it might differ from EBT supervision provided in efficacy and effectiveness trials...
January 24, 2018: Implementation Science: IS
Edward White
The origins of latter day Clinical Supervision [CS] can be traced back to the pioneering charity work of European and North American social reformers of the eighteenth century [White & Winstanley 2014], since when the historical development has been variously interpreted in the contemporary international literature [Yegdich & Cushing 1998; Bernard 2006] This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.
January 24, 2018: Journal of Advanced Nursing
Edward White
Nearly two decades ago, Smith (1999) recognised that little had been published on the implementation and usefulness of clinical supervision in the operating theatre. Accordingly, she conducted a small action research project and reported its findings. These were deemed to have been in a positive direction and a number of benefits were listed, essentially clustered around better communication between operating department practitioners (ODPs). Prophetically, however, she thought 'it would be interesting to observe if this enthusiasm and motivation continues after the project is completed' (p308)...
May 2017: Journal of Perioperative Practice
Rebecca Angharad Ashton, Lucy Morris, Ian Smith
INTRODUCTION: Patient and visitor violence or aggression against healthcare workers in the Emergency Department (ED) is a significant issue worldwide. This review synthesises existing qualitative studies exploring the first-hand experiences of staff working in the ED to provide insight into preventing this issue. METHOD: A meta-ethnographic approach was used to review papers. RESULTS: Four concepts were identified: 'The inevitability of violence and aggression'; 'Staff judgments about why they face violence and aggression'; 'Managing in isolation'; and 'Wounded heroes'...
January 8, 2018: International Emergency Nursing
Simon Gregory, Chiara Demartini
BACKGROUND: This study considers the primary training environment factors affecting the satisfaction of doctors in training with their training. METHODS: An OLS multiple regression analysis was performed on responses given by doctors in training (trainees) to General Medical Council (UK) National Trainee Survey annually from 2012 to 2015. Two different research models investigate the determinant of trainee doctor satisfaction. The first model includes clinical supervision, feedback, workload, and gender as explanatory variables...
December 29, 2017: BMC Health Services Research
Rahul Jalil, Geoffrey L Dickens
INTRODUCTION: Emotional regulation is important in mental health nursing practice but individual emotions may require different regulation strategies. There is ample evidence that nurses experience anger specifically during their work, for example when experiencing patient aggression. It is, therefore, important to consolidate what is known about how anger manifests in mental health nursing practice. AIM: We aimed to systematically identify, evaluate, and synthesise results from studies about mental health nurses and anger, where anger was measured objectively...
December 28, 2017: Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing
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