Get 20M+ Full-Text Papers For Less Than $1.50/day. Start a 14-Day Trial for You or Your Team.

Learn More →

Implications for Recruitment and Education

Implications for Recruitment and Education Surveying Home Health Care Workers Regarding AIDS Implications for Recruitment and Education By Charlyn E. R.N., Ph.D. Cassidy, to homosexuals, aversion to The This increasing population is comprised primarily of those with AIDS whose health care needs can be effectively met outside the acute care setting, such as in the home, hospice, or community group home. The PWA may require two types of health care after the completion of the in-hospital acute care episode: (1) care provided by professional nurses and/or nonprofessional workers, such as nursing number of people infected with HIV who have continuing health care needs is increasing rapidly. assistants or home health aides, in the home or community group home setting and (2) in-patient hospice care during the terminal stages of the disease when care in the community is no longer possible. Many people with advanced HIV infection have limited social support systems to assist with basic health care needs and therefore require the services of the non- professional home health care worker. The literature has documented a growing need for home health care workers who must be educated, trained, and willing to provide for the special needs of the PWA. However, home health care http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png AIDS Patient Care Mary Ann Liebert

Implications for Recruitment and Education

AIDS Patient Care , Volume 5 (6) – Dec 1, 1991

Implications for Recruitment and Education

AIDS Patient Care , Volume 5 (6) – Dec 1, 1991

Abstract

Surveying Home Health Care Workers Regarding AIDS Implications for Recruitment and Education By Charlyn E. R.N., Ph.D. Cassidy, to homosexuals, aversion to The This increasing population is comprised primarily of those with AIDS whose health care needs can be effectively met outside the acute care setting, such as in the home, hospice, or community group home. The PWA may require two types of health care after the completion of the in-hospital acute care episode: (1) care provided by professional nurses and/or nonprofessional workers, such as nursing number of people infected with HIV who have continuing health care needs is increasing rapidly. assistants or home health aides, in the home or community group home setting and (2) in-patient hospice care during the terminal stages of the disease when care in the community is no longer possible. Many people with advanced HIV infection have limited social support systems to assist with basic health care needs and therefore require the services of the non- professional home health care worker. The literature has documented a growing need for home health care workers who must be educated, trained, and willing to provide for the special needs of the PWA. However, home health care

Loading next page...
 
/lp/mary-ann-liebert/implications-for-recruitment-and-education-GiWgO3OuW5
Publisher
Mary Ann Liebert
Copyright
Copyright 1991 Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.
Subject
Surveying Home Health Care Workers Regarding AIDS
ISSN
0893-5068
eISSN
1557-7449
DOI
10.1089/apc.1991.5.304
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Surveying Home Health Care Workers Regarding AIDS Implications for Recruitment and Education By Charlyn E. R.N., Ph.D. Cassidy, to homosexuals, aversion to The This increasing population is comprised primarily of those with AIDS whose health care needs can be effectively met outside the acute care setting, such as in the home, hospice, or community group home. The PWA may require two types of health care after the completion of the in-hospital acute care episode: (1) care provided by professional nurses and/or nonprofessional workers, such as nursing number of people infected with HIV who have continuing health care needs is increasing rapidly. assistants or home health aides, in the home or community group home setting and (2) in-patient hospice care during the terminal stages of the disease when care in the community is no longer possible. Many people with advanced HIV infection have limited social support systems to assist with basic health care needs and therefore require the services of the non- professional home health care worker. The literature has documented a growing need for home health care workers who must be educated, trained, and willing to provide for the special needs of the PWA. However, home health care

Journal

AIDS Patient CareMary Ann Liebert

Published: Dec 1, 1991

There are no references for this article.