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  • The University of New Brunswick | Renaissance College - Academia.edu
    Followers Unfollow Follow Undergraduates Kody Carlson 0 Papers Views 7 Followers Unfollow Follow Alumni Ryan McNeil 61 Papers Views 129 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll email you a reset link Need an account Click here to sign up Job

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Renaissance_College (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Renaissance College - Academia.edu
    Insite did not motivate participants to enter into dangerous drug scene milieus but they did venture into these areas if necessary to obtain drugs or generate income Conclusion Gendered violence is critical in restricting the geographies of women and marginal men within the street based drug scene There is a need to scale up existing environmental interventions including supervised injection services to minimize violence and potential drug related risks among these highly vulnerable PWID Bookmark Download by Ryan McNeil 32 Criminology Medical Sociology Medical Anthropology Violence McNeil R Guirguis Younger M 2012 Harm reduction and palliative care is there a role for supervised drug consumption services Journal of Palliative Care 28 3 175 176 Bookmark Download by Ryan McNeil 10 Internal Medicine General Medicine Palliative Care Hospice Palliative Care Nursing Public Health Guirguis Younger M McNeil R Runnels V 2009 Learning and knowledge integration strategies of nurses and client care workers serving homeless persons Canadian Journal of Nursing Research 41 2 20 34 Health care workers serving homeless persons often face difficulties in addressing the needs of this population due to the complexity of the health challenges and gaps in clinical knowledge How can health care workers enhance their more Health care workers serving homeless persons often face difficulties in addressing the needs of this population due to the complexity of the health challenges and gaps in clinical knowledge How can health care workers enhance their ability to care for this population The authors explore the learning and knowledge integration strategies of nurses and client care workers employed by organizations targeting homeless persons in a Canadian city Semi structured qualitative interviews were conducted with 8 health care workers The data were examined using narrative analysis and constant comparative analysis Three strategies were identified integrating past experiences into clinical practice interacting with clients to identify care needs and boundaries and engaging in interprofessional knowledge exchange A better understanding of these strategies may help nursing programs and health services organizations to equip health care workers with the skills they need to serve homeless persons Bookmark Download by Ryan McNeil 12 Nursing Poverty Homelessness Medical Education McNeil R Guirguis Younger M Dilley L B 2012 Recommendations for improving the end of life care system for homeless populations A qualitative study of the views of Canadian health and social services professionals BMC Palliative Care 11 14 BACKGROUND Homeless populations have complex and diverse end of life care needs However they typically die outside of the end of life care system To date few studies have explored barriers to the end of life care system for homeless more BACKGROUND Homeless populations have complex and diverse end of life care needs However they typically die outside of the end of life care system To date few studies have explored barriers to the end of life care system for homeless populations This qualitative study involving health and social services professionals from across Canada sought to identify barriers to the end of life care system for homeless populations and generate recommendations to improve their access to end of life care METHODS Semi structured qualitative interviews were conducted with 54 health and social services professionals involved in end of life care services delivery to homeless persons in six Canadian cities Halifax Hamilton Ottawa Thunder Bay Toronto and Winnipeg Participants included health administrators physicians nurses social workers harm reduction specialists and outreach workers Interviews were audio recorded transcribed verbatim and analysed thematically RESULTS Participants identified key barriers to end of life care services for homeless persons including 1 insufficient availability of end of life care services 2 exclusionary operating procedures and 3 poor continuity of care Participants identified recommendations that they felt had the potential to minimize these barriers including 1 adopting low threshold strategies e g flexible behavioural policies and harm reduction strategies 2 linking with population specific health and social care providers e g emergency shelters and 3 strengthening population specific training CONCLUSIONS Homeless persons may be underserved by the end of life care system as a result of barriers that they face to accessing end of life care services Changes in the rules and regulations that reflect the health needs and circumstances of homeless persons and measures to improve continuity of care have the potential to increase equity in the end of life care system for this underserved population Bookmark Download by Ryan McNeil 11 Poverty Homelessness Palliative Care Hospice Palliative Care Nursing McNeil R et al 2012 Harm reduction services as a point of entry to and source of end of life care and support for homeless and marginally housed persons who use alcohol and or illicit drugs a qualitative analysis BMC Public Health 12 312 Background Homeless and marginally housed persons who use alcohol and or illicit drugs often have end of life care needs that go unmet due to barriers that they face to accessing end of life care services Many homeless and marginally more Background Homeless and marginally housed persons who use alcohol and or illicit drugs often have end of life care needs that go unmet due to barriers that they face to accessing end of life care services Many homeless and marginally housed persons who use these substances must therefore rely upon alternate sources of end of life care and support This article explores the role of harm reduction services in end of life care services delivery to homeless and marginally housed persons who use alcohol and or illicit drugs Methods A qualitative case study design was used to explore end of life care services delivery to homeless and marginally housed persons in six Canadian cities A key objective was to explore the role of harm reduction services 54 health and social services professionals participated in semi structured qualitative interviews All participants reported that they provided care and support to this population at end of life Results Harm reduction services e g syringe exchange programs managed alcohol programs etc were identified as a critical point of entry to and source of

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Renaissance_College/Documents (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Romance Languages y Culture and Languages Studies - Academia.edu
    Faculty Haydée E Sainz Gimeno 0 Papers Views 13 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll email you a reset link Need an account Click here to sign up Job Board About Press Blog People Papers Terms Privacy Copyright We re

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Romance_Languages_y_Culture_and_Languages_Studies (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Saint John College - Academia.edu
    Monica Moreyra 0 Papers Views 0 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll email you a reset link Need an account Click here to sign up Job Board About Press Blog People Papers Terms Privacy Copyright We re Hiring Help Center

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Saint_John_College (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | School of Graduate Studies - Academia.edu
    from a minimal juridical state in which magistrates and judges determined the processes of commitment to one in which medical authorities as colonial administrators had greater control over PHI than in previous years Through a textual analysis of clinical case records patient files legislation colonial medical administrators correspondence and the records of the first Royal Commission Public Inquiry in 1894 into the abuses and deaths of patients at PHI the research reveals the fissures within the discourses of colonial medical administrators and staff within the emerging medical juridical apparatus Gaps silences or truths untold in the official records are then counter posed with insights gleaned from the art of First Nations Secwepemc Tania Willard oral historical work with Qayayt First Nations Rhonda Larabee on whose grandfather s land the Woodlands School was built key reports from the independent community living deinstitutionalization self advocacy movements confirming the systemic physical emotional and sexual abuses that went on at Woodlands as well as with the testimonial narratives of the self advocate survivors of Woodlands in their documentary film From the Inside Out Analyzed relationally these sources provide a richer understanding of the links between the disturbing past of PHI and the present legal struggles pertaining to Woodlands Disability and indigenous studies are shown to challenge and transform ableist normalizing medicalized colonialism and its pastoral educational sociology The article concludes that no time is a time for nostalgia about Woodlands or such related total institutions Bookmark Download by Steven Noble Precis Document of Grievance Issues In essence when I filed a grievance after being offered an illegal contract and accepting it from the Dean of the Faculty of Education the Dean reneged on the contract and locked me out of my workplace I ve heard from faculty more In essence when I filed a

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/School_of_Graduate_Studies/Documents (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Science, Physics - Academia.edu
    Followers Unfollow Follow Graduate Students Samaneh Sadighi 0 Papers Views 19 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll email you a reset link Need an account Click here to sign up Job Board About Press Blog People Papers Terms Privacy Copyright

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Science_Physics (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Sciences - Academia.edu
    Followers Unfollow Follow Luke Ouellette 0 Papers Views 15 Followers Unfollow Follow Mohannad Saadeh 0 Papers Views 1 Follower Unfollow Follow Department Members Ramtin Rez 0 Papers Views 8 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll email you a reset link

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Sciences (2016-04-30)
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  • The University of New Brunswick | Social Sciences - Academia.edu
    Papers Views 2 Followers Unfollow Follow Graduate Students Wayne Hansen 0 Papers Views 22 Followers Unfollow Follow Undergraduates Don Fillmore 0 Papers Views 5 Followers Unfollow Follow Alumni Randy Kimm 1 Paper Views 0 Followers Unfollow Follow Close Log In Log In with Facebook Log In with Google or Email Password Remember me on this computer or reset password Enter the email address you signed up with and we ll

    Original URL path: http://newbrunswick.academia.edu/Departments/Social_Sciences (2016-04-30)
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