parish nursing

(redirected from Faith Community Nursing)
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par·ish nurs·ing

(par'ish nŭrs'ing)
Nursing care and spiritual counseling provided by visiting nurses to members of a spiritual community.
References in periodicals archive ?
Faith community nursing began in New Zealand in 2003 and provides community nursing with a focus on spiritual and mental needs, as well as physical.
Refresh Your Soul is an annual educational conference created to serve those involved in faith community nursing and health ministry, along with other health professionals and the general public interested in holistic health.
Susan Dyess' practice experience is within critical care and faith community nursing practice settings.
The Mission of the South Carolina Faith Community Nurses Association (SCFCNA) is to encourage and support the development and sustainability of faith community nursing and health ministries throughout the state of South Carolina.
Faith community nursing was the name chosen for the specialty to expand the practice to faith traditions that do not relate to the word "parish.
The city had not encountered faith community nursing until 2012, when an American nurse introduced the concept with the Orthodox church in a poor suburb of concrete apartment blocks, surrounded by potholes and mud roads.
Their mission is to communicate a caring presence locally, regionally, and statewide while preserving, supporting, and advancing the professional practice of Faith Community nursing; and, unite Faith Community Nurses to nurture the professional development and practice of Faith Community Nursing within Wisconsin.
As per the new standards, the preferred minimum preparation for this specialty practice is a "baccalaureate or higher degree in nursing with academic preparation in community and population-based nursing," completion of a foundation course in faith community nursing consisting of at least 34 contact hours, and several other criteria that speak to spiritual beliefs/practices.
Subsequent chapters consider the case manager in private practice either as a consultant or an entrepreneur and discuss current developments in case management, such as faith community nursing and telehealth case management.
Following the introduction to this expanded level of practice, the author explains the development of Standards, the Faith Community Nursing role transition, examines working in the faith community setting, integrating faith and health, maintaining standards of professional performance, and working with others in a leadership position.
The goal of Faith Community Nursing is to allow God to touch another person through you.
In addition, the hospital is exploring opportunities to partner with existing community education programs, such as Faith Community Nursing and the Cleveland County Health Department.
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