Published November 15, 1998
by Oxford University Press, USA .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||174|
Hospital-Based Palliative Care Teams The Hospital-Hospice Interface. Second Edition. R. J. Dunlop and J. M. Hockley. When the first edition of this book was written, there were only a few advisory palliative care teams working in hospitals. Since then . This book looks at the challenges of bringing palliative care into the acute hospital setting, reviewing the needs of patients, their families and carers, and also covers the problems which might be Read more. Get this from a library! Hospital-based palliative care teams: the hospital-hospice interface. [R J Dunlop; J M Hockley;] -- Since the 1st edition of this guide to palliative care the number of teams working in hospitals has grown rapidly. Although the team-based approach is widely accepted, there is still a need for. When the first edition of this book was written, there were only a few advisory palliative care teams working in hospitals. Since then the n umber of teams has grown rapidly. The concept of these teams is now wi dely accepted but there is an increased need for new information about setting up a team, how they work, and how effective they : $
The first comprehensive, clinically focused guide to help hospitalists and other hospital-based clinicians provide quality palliative care in the inpatient setting. Written for practicing clinicians by a team of experts in the field of palliative care and hospital care, Hospital-Based Palliative Medicine: A Practical, Evidence-Based Approach 5/5(1). Specialist-trained palliative care clinicians will also find this title useful by outlining a framework for the delivery of palliative care by the patient’s front-line hospital providers. Also available in the in the Hospital-Based Medicine: Current Concepts series: Inpatient Anticoagulation Margaret C. Fang, Editor, In France, the first Palliative Care Consultation Team (PCCT) was created in , shortly after the opening of the first inpatient Palliative Care Unit (PCU). Since then, the number of hospital-based teams has continuously increased. In , the National End of Life Observatory counted PCCT and PCU all around the by: 6. Hospital-based palliative care has built on the legacy of hospice to extend this patient-centered care into hospital settings. Palliative care teams have developed to provide primary palliative care consultation and care across inpatient settings that range from community-based hospitals to veterans’ hospitals, children’s hospitals, and academic centers.
Pantilat is also the Director of the UCSF Palliative Care Leadership Center that trains teams from hospitals across the country on how to establish Palliative Care Services. In he was a Fulbright Senior Scholar studying palliative care at the Royal Prince Alfred Hospital, University of Sydney, and Curtin University in Sydney, Australia. Hospital-Based Palliative Care Teams: the Hospital-Hospice Interface: : Dunlop, R. J.: Books. This title is essential reading for community children’s nurses, specialist palliative care teams, children’s hospices, school nurses, social workers and student nurses as well as families. A comprehensive resource on end of palliative are provision for children and young adults with cancer and other life limiting illnesses. The first comprehensive, clinically focused guide to help hospitalists and other hospital-based clinicians provide quality palliative care in the inpatient n for practicing clinicians by a team of experts in the field of palliative care and hospital care, Hospital-Based Palliative Medicine: A Practical, Evidence-Based Approach offers: Comprehensive content over three .