13 abr. Resultados: Comunicação competente é um processo interpessoal que deve atingir o .. Comunicação tem remédio: a comunicação nas. No contexto hospitalar, o enfermeiro tem assumido cada vez mais Na gerência de enfermagem, a comunicação ocorre .. Comunicação tem remédio. 3ª ed. PDF | Los objetivos de esta investigación: identificar la forma cómo la enfermera se comunica Comunicação tem remédio: a comunicação.
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5 jul. PDF | Trata-se de um estudo descritivo, convergente, com Comunicação tem remédio: a comunicação nas relações interpessoais em saúde. A COMUNICAÇÃO ENTRE A EQUIPE DE SAÚDE EM UMA Observamos alguns tipos de comunicação: .. Comunicação tem remédio: a. Trata-se de um artigo de revisão sobre o tema “comunicação de notícias difíceis”, que questiona as notícia, pois toda comunicação tem duas partes: .. Comunicação tem remédio: a comunicação nas relações interpessoais em saúde.
In order to analyze these findings, the publications located through this search were grouped under four trends in the links between Communication and Nursing practices: Communication within the Family Health Program teams; Communication in professional Nursing practice; Communication as a leadership tool for Nurses; and Communication in Nursing education.
This study showed that although the most usual communication model for healthcare practices is still unilinear, there is already a clear trend towards more dialogue, which poses a challenge for nursing practices in the Family Health Program.
Key words: Family Health Program, Nursing, Communication. Rev C S Col ; 8 1: Teixeira RR. Enfermagem USP ; 25 2: Freire P. Rio de Janeiro: Paz e Terra; Porto Alegre: Artmed; Tavares GAA.
Curitiba PR: Peduzzi M. Debertolis MM. Magela AL. Cogitare enferm ; 3 2: Silva MJP. Nursing ; 41 4: Enfermagem USP ; 32 4: Enfermagem ; 56 3: Fortaleza FR.
Editora Gente; Enfermagem ; 6 5: Enfermagem ; 53 1: Trevizan MA. Joy is like a wave that propagates through all the nerves, organs, and glands of the whole body. Nothing is indifferent to laughter. Smiling and laughing are a universal language of communication that is expressed without words in the individual's face. Laughter is a uniquely human feature.
It is a vital resistance mechanism and provides release of repressed feelings for coping with stress, suffering, or pain.
The heavy breathing increases the amount of air captured by the lungs and facilitates carbon dioxide output. Powerful analgesic, but also a producer of euphoria and sense of peace. Communication, as clear and objective as it may be, will always contain subjectivity because it involves human relationships, and the perception and interpretation of verbal and non-verbal messages happen through the sense organs: sight, touch, taste, smell, and hearing.
Noticing not only what the patient says verbally, but also the non-verbal cues, is essential to understand him completely, not only his pathology.
The non-verbal body language has many messages for good observers 6 by complementing, substituting, or contradicting the verbal speech.
It is thus up to the professional to notice the signs and interpret them. Inevitably, the relationships that occur within the hospital environment will directly influence the child's treatment.
This fact may also be associated with the recovery condition.
Thus, a free and disinterest recreation has therapeutic effect. Among the many ways to reduce stress, improve bond, and understand the individual in its entirety, a playful interaction can be an effective strategy in this context. A ludic behavior provides beneficial effects, such as improving the clinical condition and reducing the anxiety and stress of the difficult time of hospital stay. The above considerations show that among the ways to minimize the harmful effects of hospitalization is the playful activity, a strategy that helps the child to express their feelings.
This study was done in order to better understand the effects of playful interaction of clowns in non-verbal communication and the physiological parameters of hospitalized children.
Method This is an uncontrolled, cross-sectional, interventional study, investigating quantitative variables, with vital signs and non-verbal communication as dependent variables. The study was performed in the Pediatric unit of a public university hospital with 24 beds.
Inclusion criteria were: 1 children aged 2—11 years; 2 admitted to the Pediatric unit; 3 hemodynamically stable; 4 awake and willing to participate. Children with intellectual and visual impairments that prevent them from identifying the design of faces pain scale or interact with the clowns were excluded. Data were collected from November to March and began with the approach of an investigator dressed in ordinary clothes: white coat, stethoscope, and clipboard.
Informed Consent was explained to the guardians and Consent Term to the children over 6-year old.
Children were told how the measurement of vital signs would be made, with approaches according to their developmental characteristics; the used equipment stethoscope, sphygmomanometer, thermometer, and faces pain scale were shown to them, and a careful approach was initiated with the children.
Subsequently, a questionnaire of characterization was applied, which contained five questions about the child age, number of siblings, sex, if attending school, and if the child does some physical activity , and vital signs were assessed temperature, pulse, respiratory rate, blood pressure, and pain in two time points with an interval of one minute.