Health Promotion and Disease Prevention
Health Promotion and Disease Prevention
PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT Sarai Artires Capella University Health Promotion and Disease Prevention in Vulnerable and Diverse Populations. January 2019 Introduction to complimentary and alternative medicine, traditional medicine, holistic approach, and spirituality – There are many ways in which these factors are related. – These are the four elements that are necessary for the process of integral medicine – CAM use is predominant in the noncommunicable diseases. Understanding traditional medicine – The mainstay for the delivery of health care, especially in rural or remote areas. – This phenomena is mainly patterned over space and time – Traditional attributes do refer to some millennial practices for the prevention of health. – Each and every traditional medicine, as well as the way they will affect the health care plan, and
ORDER A PLAGIARISM FREE PAPER NOW
its effects is normally backed by research This Photo by Unknown Author is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA Holistic Approach – Form of healing which considers the whole person ➢ Sprit This Photo by Unknown Author is licensed under CC BY-SA ➢ Body ➢ Mind ➢ Emotion – Primary goal of this approach is the achievement of optimal health. – This is to be done by way of gaining a proper balance in life – Main belief is that these parts that make a person are interdependent Religion and spiritual beliefs do play a lot of important role in many patients. Spirituality involves the search for the sacred things in a person’s life The effect of spirituality on the provision of health care falls under three main categories. • Mortality • Coping • Recovery Understanding the spirituality of the patient is something that is integral to the whole patient care Understanding Spirituality Ethical Ethical implications of these principle on CAM Helpful in the considerations of some of the ethical questions which were raised in the regulation of CAM. The four main principles that we will look at are • Non-maleficience • Beneficence • Respect for personal autonomy • Justice Understanding ethical, legal, and economic principle Understanding ethical, legal, and economic principle – Legal – It is important to understand the regulatory terms and levels that include: – Licensure – Certification • Different types of certifications required in complimentary and alternative medicine. – Registration Understanding ethical, legal, and economic principle Economic There is a high out-of-pocket expenditures on the use of CAM therapies This is something that forced policy make to shift their attention to the cost of various therapies in CAM This Photo by Unknown Author is licensed under CC BY-SA Challenges in the evaluation of economic impact of CAM How CAM, spirituality, traditional medicine, and holistic approach affect action plans for individuals . – Offers gentler and safer approaches – Reduces the risks of chronic disease by alternative treatment methods – Changes pain management method in the elderly – Promotes patient empowerment and increases therapeutic options This Photo by Unknown Author is licensed under CC BY-NC-ND How CAM, spirituality, traditional medicine, and holistic approach affect action plans among the Chinese. This Photo by Unknown Author is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA 1 2 3 4 Advantages of using CAM and TM in making action plans for interventio ns Disadvanta ges of using CAM and CAM in the action plans for interventio ns Advantages of using Spiritual and Holistic care among the Chinese Disadvanta ges of using Spiritual and Holistic care among the Chinese. Conclusion – The findings from this study give enough indication of how important CAM, traditional medicine, holistic health, and spirituality can affect a plan of action for individuals and populations(among the Chinese to be specific). Because all these approaches can, in one way or another, affect the plan of action, physicians need to tap into them to provider an integrated approach towards taking care of patients. References – Ellison, C. G., Bradshaw, M., & Roberts, C. A. (2011). Spiritual and religious identities predict the use of complementary and alternative medicine among US adults*. Preventive Medicine, 54(1), 9–12. – Gale, N. (2014). The Sociology of Traditional, Complementary and Alternative Medicine. Sociology Compass, 8(6), 805–822. doi:10.1111/soc4.12182 – Hsiao, A.-F., Wong, M. D., Miller, M. F., Ambs, A. H., Goldstein, M. S., Smith, A., . . . Wenger, N. S. (2008). Role of Religiosity and Spirituality in Complementary and Alternative Medicine Use Among Cancer Survivors in California. Integrative Cancer Therapies, 7(3), 139-146. doi:10.1177/1534735408322847 References – Public., I. o. (2005). Complementary and Alternative Medicine in the United States. Washington (DC): National Academies Press . – Quan, H., Lai, D., Johnson, D., Verhoef, M., & Musto, R. (2008). Complementary and alternative medicine use among Chinese and white Canadians. Canadian Family Physician, 54(11), 1563–1569. – Shirwaikar, A., Govindarajan, R., & Rawat, A. K. (2013). Integrating Complementary and Alternative Medicine with Primary Health Care. Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 2013(2013). doi:10.1155/2013/948308 References – Siddiqui, M. J., Min, C. S., Verma, R. K., & Jamshed, S. Q. (2014). Role of complementary and alternative medicine in geriatric care: A mini review. Pharmacognosy Review, 8(16), 81–87. doi:10.4103/0973-7847.134230 – Tais, S., & zober, E. (2013). The Economic Evaluation of Complementary and Alternative Medicine. Natural Medicine Journal, 5(2). – Wu, J. C. (2010). Complementary and Alternative Medicine Modalities for the Treatment of Irritable Bowel Syndrome: Facts or Myths? Gastroenterology and Hepatology, 6(11), 705–711.
Purchase answer to see full attachment