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The aims of the assessment strategy are to:
Promote reflection on the experience of caring for patients and their families
Promote critical and analytical thinking
Develop a sound knowledge base in palliative care and apply it to practice
Part 1 ~ Formative synopsis of your summative essay (maximum 1,000 words).
This formative (draft) work is not assessed but you will be given feedback on the work to assist you in developing your ideas further for the summative (final) assignment.
1. An introductory paragraph detailing the focus of your reflective essay. This should include:
What you hope to gain from this detailed exploration
Which reflective framework you will use in your summative essay.
2. One short paragraph describing the incident.
3. A list of the 6 learning outcomes, with a brief comment on how you anticipate addressing each of them in your summative essay.
4. A paragraph critically discussing two relevant research studies. This will form part of the critical analysis of literature in your summative essay.
5. A reference list using the Harvard referencing style.
TIP: If you include book, journal and web-references, this will provide an opportunity to receive feedback on your use of Harvard.
All of the competencies must be demonstrated in the written essay and achieved in clinical practice
On successful completion of this module, students will be able to:
1. Critically evaluate what is known about the process of dying, and be able to recognise when a patient is nearing the end of their life
2. Initiate effective and sensitive communication with people facing end of life and when experiencing acute bereavement, responding to differing emotional, social, spiritual and cultural needs
3. Drawing on feedback from service-users and care-givers, reflect on the extent to which your care is sensitive, holistic and person-centred, ensuring that individuals, families and friends are well informed about the range of options and resources available to them to be involved with care planning
4. Critically reflect on your own, and others’, attitudes and responses to death and dying, and the impact of these on caring for patients and their families
5. Critically examine and demonstrate a range of approaches for assessing and managing a range of symptoms at the end of life
6. Critically apply knowledge of professional, legal and ethical frameworks when providing care for dying or deceased individuals, and their families