By Ann Louise Barrick PhD, Joanne Rader RN MN PMHNP, Beverly Hoeffer DNSc RN FAAN, Philip D. Sloane MD MPH, Stacey Biddle COTA/L
2008 AJN e-book of the 12 months Winner! Like its renowned predecessor, the hot variation of Bathing with out a conflict provides an individualized, problem-solving method of bathing and private care of people with dementia. at the foundation of intensive unique examine and medical adventure, the editors have built suggestions and strategies that paintings in either establishment and residential settings. Their process can be applicable for caregiving actions except bathing, comparable to morning and night care, and for frail elders no longer struggling with dementia. For this moment variation, the authors have incorporated historic fabric on bathing and considerably up to date the part on specified issues, together with: discomfort skincare making a choice on the perfect point of advice Transfers the surroundings An better ultimate part addresses how you can aid caregivers through expanding their figuring out of the care recipient's wishes and their wisdom of interventions to enhance care and luxury. It additionally emphasizes self-care and system-level adjustments to advertise person-directed care. a number of chapters comprise particular insights and knowledge from direct caregivers.
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Extra resources for Bathing Without a Battle: Person-Directed Care of Individuals with Dementia, Second Edition (Springer Series on Geriatric Nursing)
Wash and be healed: The water-cure movement and women’s health. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. De Bonneville, F. (1998). The book of the bath. New York: Rizzoli. Gerhard, W. P. (1908). Modern baths and bath houses. New York: Wiley. 15 McLaughlin, T. (1971). Dirt: A social history as seen through the uses and abuses of dirt. New York: Stein and Day. Mumford, L. (1961). The city in history: Its origins, its transformations, and its prospects. New York: Harcourt, Brace & World. Myres, S. L.
R Try adding positive aromas such as potpourri or scented oil. Adapting the Organizational Environment Rigid policies and practices related to frequency and types of bathing will hamper your ability to provide person-directed care. Some possible ways to modify the organizational environment include: r Use consistent assignment of caregivers so there r r r r r is an opportunity to get to know the person and to establish a relationship. Encourage ﬂexibility in bath schedules. If a person prefers a bath in the evening, arrange to have it done then.
Many of us count on a shower to wake us up in the morning or look forward to soaking our aches and worries away in a tub at night. It’s hard for us to remember that daily bathing is a relatively recent custom even in this country. Along with the availability of water (especially hot water), cultural, religious, and social forces determine bathing traditions. Even today, bathing may be seen as a task or chore rather than as a pleasurable activity in areas where obtaining or heating water is difﬁcult.
Bathing Without a Battle: Person-Directed Care of Individuals with Dementia, Second Edition (Springer Series on Geriatric Nursing) by Ann Louise Barrick PhD, Joanne Rader RN MN PMHNP, Beverly Hoeffer DNSc RN FAAN, Philip D. Sloane MD MPH, Stacey Biddle COTA/L