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Madeleine Leininger

Najah Bazzy
A transcultural clinical nurse specialist narrates how nursing has provided ways to exercise her passion for the clinical intellect as it intersects with the compassion of the heart. She encourages nurses to become social justice entrepreneurs, or what she terms Nurse Philanthropists, devoting time, talent, and energy to social justice issues as activists, advocates, and ambassadors. Florence Nightingale was the first Nurse Philanthropist, using wealth she inherited to establish St. Thomas Hospital in London...
April 1, 2018: Creative Nursing
Lorraine Steefel
Correctional nursing practice is focused on a unique patient population: inmates who present with their own ethnicities and have an imposed culture from the prison structure. As such, culture must be considered to provide holistic care. Madeleine Leininger's Theory of Culture Care Diversity and Universality, which maintains that care is the essence of nursing (without inclusion of culture, there is no care), suggests three nursing actions: to maintain the patient's culture, make accommodations for it, and/or repattern cultural ways that may be unhealthful...
January 2018: Journal of Forensic Nursing
Cecilia Rohrbach Viadas
History brings together meanings related to earlier periods, being aware of the past as a panorama to reread the present. Madeleine Leininger presented in 1970 an implicit and respectful message to the Nursing Profession when introducing Nursing and Anthropology. Two Worlds to Blend. Implicitly: Nursing you disregard culture. This article shows the absence of the history of anthropology and of nursing within Transcultural Nursing and it includes how education has influenced theoretic, methodological, and comparative approaches giving researchers the responsibility to decide their fundamentals...
2015: Investigación y Educación en Enfermería
Marilyn A Ray
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2013: Qualitative Health Research
Rhoda Owens
A transcultural nursing course in Tanzania was offered in fall 2010 at Williston State College, located in North Dakota. Madeleine Leininger's Culture Care: Diversity and Universality Theory (Principles of Developing Cultural Competence) was the framework used for the experience. The course provided nursing students the opportunity to learn about the culture, health, and illness beliefs of Tanzanians; their values and practices; the prevalence of HIV/AIDS; and the differences and similarities between the healthcare systems, hospice/palliative care, and home visits in Tanzania as compared to the United States...
June 2012: Home Healthcare Nurse
Marilyn A Ray
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2011: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
Martina Gradellini, Cianzia Fiaccadori
A collaboration experience with the Fondation Médical d'Ampasimanjeva nurses, in an international cooperation project,permits to analyse the basic nursing concepts, starting from the local cultural approach. Research main outcome is to describe health, death, illness, and nursing care concepts in the Malgasi Antemoro tribe. Closing to the ethnographic research, work has been developed in three different moments: a first job organization starting from a spread literature analysis, the follow work on field about collecting data, and the last data elaboration and discussion Collecting data tool was the focus group which has done with the complete hospital nursing staff, divided by ward places...
April 2010: Professioni Infermieristiche
Christophe Debout
Interrelations exist between people's behaviour and the reasons for it as explained by culture. The healthcare theory put forward by the American nurse Madeleine Leininger, at the end of the 1970s, integrates anthropology Identifying and understanding the patient's culture enables nursing care to be adapted to the patient's own view of his/her disease.
July 2010: Soins; la Revue de Référence Infirmière
Pamela N Clarke, Marilyn R McFarland, Margaret M Andrews, Madeleine Leininger
This column is the first of two with a special focus on the construct of caring. In this dialogue, two Leininger scholars together address the questions related to the global impact on practice and the contribution of the model to scientific development in nursing. Then, in a special conversation, nurse theorist Madeleine Leininger offers her view of the impact of her work as well as some of her early experiences.
July 2009: Nursing Science Quarterly
Elizabeth A Gibson
This article describes a neonatal nurse's personal experience in working with a critically ill newborn and his Amish family in a newborn intensive care unit in Montana. The description includes a cultural experience with an Amish family with application to Madeleine Leininger's theory of culture care diversity and universality.
October 2008: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
Katherine Lancellotti
As American society becomes increasingly diverse, and the nursing profession does not, there has been a focus on promoting both cultural competence and diversity within the profession. Although culture and diversity are widely discussed in nursing education, the issue of racism may be avoided or suppressed. Institutionalized racism within nursing education must be acknowledged and discussed before nursing education may be transformed. Madeleine Leininger's Culture Care Theory is an established nursing theory that emphasizes culture and care as essential concepts in nursing...
May 2008: Journal of Professional Nursing: Official Journal of the American Association of Colleges of Nursing
June E Miller, Madeleine Leininger, Cheryl Leuning, Dula Pacquiao, Margaret Andrews, Patti Ludwid-Beymer, Irena Papadopoulos
In 2006, the Transcultural Nursing Society created a business plan with a firm commitment to social change and the support of human rights. One of the primary goals of the plan was to seek recognition from the United Nations as a Human Rights Organization. As a first step in articulating this goal, the board of trustees of TCNS tasked a small group of Transcultural Nursing Scholars to develop a position statement. This article is the culmination of the collaborative task force's efforts to define how TCNS seeks the fulfillment of human rights for people of all cultures worldwide...
January 2008: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
June Miller
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
July 2007: Nursing Science Quarterly
Madeleine Leininger
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2007: Nursing Science Quarterly
F Beryl Pilkington
Madeleine Leininger and Jean Watson envision how their theoretical ideas will be expressed in the world in 2050. Leininger explains how her theory and ethnoresearch methodology have given rise to transcultural nursing and the culture care nursing paradigm and predicts that they will continue to contribute to culturally congruent care practices that promote health, healing, quality of life, and even world peace. Watson provides a vision based on an emergent perspective that emphasizes subjective dimensions related to self-knowledge, self-control, self-caring, and self-healing potential; spirit and wholeness of being/becoming; natural healing approaches; and caring, healing relationships with self and others...
January 2007: Nursing Science Quarterly
Madeleine Leininger
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2003: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
Madeleine Leininger
This article is focused on the major features of the Culture Care Diversity and Universality theory as a central contributing theory to advance transcultural nursing knowledge and to use the findings in teaching, research, practice, and consultation. It remains one of the oldest, most holistic, and most comprehensive theories to generate knowledge of diverse and similar cultures worldwide. The theory has been a powerful means to discover largely unknown knowledge in nursing and the health fields. It provides a new mode to assure culturally competent, safe, and congruent transcultural nursing care...
July 2002: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
Astrid Eggert Boehs
This work aims at clarifying the method of implementation of the negotiation/accommodation care preconized by Madeleine Leininger's theory concerning the Universality and Diversity of Care. The conceptual analysis technique is used as a tool to analyze the literature. It was verified that the concept of accommodation defines the idea of adaptation, of something passive, whilst in negotiation, each party commands resources and needs to be fulfilled. Among the different works which were analyzed and used Leininger's theory, only one showed to approach negotiation...
January 2002: Revista Latino-americana de Enfermagem
L L Holt
Eritrean immigrants bring expectations and resources to meet the challenge of illness and death. This study, undertaken in cooperation with the Cross Cultural Health Care Program of Seattle, sought to learn about both the expectations and the resources. A literature search demonstrated that although Eritreans have much in common with Ethiopians, they must be seen as a separate people. Open-ended interviews were conducted with 2 Eritrean immigrants. Resulting tape transcriptions were studied to identify themes and values...
April 2001: Journal of Transcultural Nursing: Official Journal of the Transcultural Nursing Society
Jacqueline Fawcett
This edited transcript of an interview with Madeleine Leininger presents Leininger's recent thoughts about the development and current state of the discipline of nursing, the development of the theory of culture care diversity and universality, methods for nursing research, mentorship, and transcultural nursing practice.
April 2002: Nursing Science Quarterly
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