d12717997595258f9ec30e290c8a7368b8c54deb.pdf Semester 1 20 2 2 Subject Coordinator: Shirley Godwin School of Nursing & Midwifery NSG2FNH Student Assessment Handbook Sisters ©Tracey Green Contents...

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d12717997595258f9ec30e290c8a7368b8c54deb.pdf




Semester 1
20
2
2

Subject Coordinator: Shirley Godwin

School of Nursing & Midwifery

NSG2FNH
Student
Assessment
Handbook

Sisters

©Tracey Green

Contents
Subject Description ...................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX2
Subject Intended Learning Outcomes.......................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX2
Assessment Summary .................................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX3
Key Information ........................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX4 Maximising your marks ............................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX4
Language matters ..................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX4
Co
ect Submission ................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX5
Extensions ................................................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX5
Late Submissions ....................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX5
Assessment One: Personal Reflection ......................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX6 Introduction .............................................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX6
Instructions ............................................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX6
Presentation .............................................................................................................................. XXXXXXXXXX7
Assessment 1 Marking Ru
ic ................................................................................................... XXXXXXXXXX8
Assessment Two: Cultural Safety ........
Answered 1 days AfterApr 04, 2022

Solution

Rudrakshi answered on Apr 05 2022
13 Votes
Running Head: HEALTHCARE                                 1
HEALTHCARE                                         1
HEALTHCARE
SUBJECT CODE AND TITLE OF ASSIGNMENT: ASSESSMENT TWO: CULTURAL SAFETY
FULL NAME: ___________________________
STUDENT NUMBER: ___________________________
CAMPUS: ___________________________
WORD COUNT: 1589
Table of Contents
Part 1    3
Systemic Racism and Its Potential    3
Evidences Related to Systemic Racism    3
Part 2    5
Importance of Incorporating First Nations Voices in Design, Delivery and Governance of Healthcare Services    5
Recommendations Addressing Factors Contributing to Desired Outcomes    5
The National Safety and Quality Health Service Standards (NSQHS) and the NSQHS User Guide for Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander Health    6
Part 3    7
Role of Culturally Unsafe Nursing and Midwifery Practice in Identified Issues    7
Incorporation of Cultural Safety Principles into Nursing and Midwifery Practice for Better Healthcare Outcomes    7
References    9
Part 1
Systemic Racism and Its Potential
Racism is a cause of exclusion, conflict and disadvantage in every country on the planet. Racism may have a negative impact on health in a number of ways that have been identified, including restricted access to work, housing and education, as well as high susceptibility to risk factors. Australian Aborigines and To
es Strait Islander peoples are two distinct indigenous populations that live in the country.
As stated by Curtis et al. (2019), it has its own set of predefined ideals, set of cultural conventions and set of distinctive methods of living. The word indigenous is sometimes used to designate both indigenous peoples and To
es Strait Islanders and it is a
oad phrase, which includes everyone. Flora and fauna, on the other hand, are not refe
ed to as two different ethnic groupings in the language that are used to describe them.
It is being widely acknowledged that race prejudice is a significant healthy target that leads to health inequalities. Australia has made significant attempts to close the known healthcare gap amongst residents of the To
es Strait Islands and the rest of the country. A generalised lack of mental health and poor overall health awareness were the two most often reported negative health outcomes connected with racial prejudice (Schill & Caxaj, 2019).
Race prejudice has had a severe impact on the human and divine development of indigenous, To
es Strait Islanders and To
es Strait Islander descendants. Programs to eradicate all types and origins of racism are required in order to address the health inequities that exist between indigenous and To
es Strait Islander people as well as non-indigenous Australians.
Evidences Related to Systemic Racism
In Australia, the "Indigenous Health" landscape is characterised by the presence of a "gap," which is refe
ed to both the media and the state health sector as "the gap." A lack of progress in closing health inequalities is mostly due to a failure to modify corporate and individual level behaviour, substantial evidence linking systemic aspects of health such as racism to health inequalities (Elvidge et al., 2020).
It is the result of a concentrated engagement. Increasing interest in eliminating habits that inadvertently harm Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander people may result if racial prejudice is viewed by the public as a health risk factor on par with cigarettes, obesity and drug misuse, for example.
Other affluent nations have likewise documented high frequency of racial prejudice towards indigenous peoples. Precaution should be used while interpreting the relationship between racism and these diseases. A small or non-existent number of studies addressing these discoveries may result in an underestimating of their significance. Racism may also have harmful implications for one's health.
Despite the absence of some more health related objectives and the indigenous perspective of health and well-being, racism is strongly associated with unfavourable health outcomes and...
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