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Showing sessions 1 - 10 of (55) TOTAL sessions
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Event : NACC109


Session : NACC1801
The He(art) and Science of Collaboration
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$25.00


  • Have you ever wondered what makes for a great collaboration? Is it possible to design and reproduce? Coming together requires, by definition, a joining. Sometimes, perhaps even often, we find ourselves in need of collaborating with unfamiliar partners. You're invited to discover how art and science can converge to magically join hearts and minds, body and soul, empowering you to reach beyond your goals and into your wildest dreams.
  • Dawn M. Gross, MD, PhD, is dedicated to transforming the taboo around talking about death. Following her father’s death, she began her practice as a hospice physician, joining the palliative care staff at UCSF where she had completed her post-doctoral research. A story-teller at heart, her writing has appeared in several anthologies and peer-reviewed publications, including JAMA. In 2016, she became the host of a live, call-in radio program, Dying To Talk, the first of its kind. She inspires us to stay in perpetual discovery of what is uniquely essential to us, to talk about it with the people we love, and to relentlessly pursue a healthcare system that is equally interested and curious to discover what these things are, ensuring the care that matters,is the only care delivered.


Session : NACC1802
Chaplains in the 21st Century: Implication for Leadership in the Face of Difference
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$25.00


  • Diversity is a concern when providing care. It should be viewed as having multiple dimensions, e.g., race, faith, class and gender, and it should be understood in its specific context. Attendees will be invited to share ways of viewing diversity from their specific part of the world, including techniques for identifying and interrupting unconscious bias. They will explore and use rationale for diversity and inclusion as well as cultural competence. Further, they will investigate approaches for inspiring others. An important outcome is that we learn to value diversity yet seek common ground when attending to spiritual health in the provision of health services. Attendees will conclude the discussion by sharing strategies for ongoing development.
  • James L. Mason, PhD, is the Chief Diversity Officer for Providence Health & Services in Oregon. He is the former Director of the Office of Multicultural Health for the State of Oregon and co-founded the National Association of State Offices of Minority Health. As a consultant for the Georgetown University Child Development Center, Dr. Mason collaborated in developing a model for assessing cultural competence. He has consulted on matters of work force diversity and the delivery of cultural competence throughout North and Latin America. He earned his undergraduate and graduate degrees at Portland State University and currently resides in Portland, Oregon.


Session : NACC1804
FR1.02 Chaplains as Midwives to Reorientation: A Narrative Approach to Pastoral Care
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$20.00


  • Presenter: Fred Grewe DMin BCC
  • Objectives:  We will explore the need of patients to be authors of their own life narrative to achieve a sense of spiritual peace in the midst of their disease process  We will consider some practical tools for chaplains to utilize in aiding patients stuck in this life scripting project
  • In the past 12 years, I have companioned with more than 1,500 folks who have died. They, and years of research into the existential issues related to the dying process, have taught me several important lessons. Chief among them is our insatiable need to create meaning for our lives. We do this by crafting stories. This workshop will explore techniques chaplains can employ to help patients reframe meaning in light of a terminal or debilitating illness.


Session : NACC1805
FR1.05 Analyzing Chaplain Interventions: Presentation and Analysis of a Performance Improvement Initiative
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$20.00


  • Presenter: Timothy Ford MA MS with Co-Presenter Alexander Tartaglia MDiv BCC
  • Objectives:  Identify opportunities for performance improvement for chaplain documentation  Discuss "best practice" relationships for chaplain assessment and intervention  Design training interventions to enhance spiritual care documentation and communication
  • How do chaplains chart what they do? As part of an ongoing analysis of chaplain electronic charting at one academic medical center, we analyzed our database of over 100,000 charts to determine the relationship between spiritual assessments and chaplain interventions. Findings led to the development of a review by department staff and initiation of a focused intervention for improvement. Presentation will review the analysis of findings and discuss implications for future research opportunities.


Session : NACC1806
FR1.06 The Spirituality and Science of Self-Compassion
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$20.00


  • Presenter: Anne Kertz Kernion MA
  • Objectives:  Identify the 3 components of Self-Compassion  List the 5 paths to Self-Compassion  Be able to practice and share techniques to foster Self-Compassion
  • Much of current research is confirming the teachings of ancient wisdom traditions about compassion and self-compassion. This workshop will briefly discuss the neurobiological roots of our survival system and how these impact our ability to be compassionate with both ourselves and others. We’ll also cover the ways Self-Compassion can improve our health and wellness, allowing us to serve our communities with more energy and joy. Helpful tips on how to practice Self-Compassion (both for ourselves and others) will be included in this multimedia presentation.


Session : NACC1807
FR1.07 What is a Chaplain Doing in my Doctor's Office? Quality of Life Outcomes in Embedded Spiritual/Palliative Care in Outpatient Oncology
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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$20.00


  • Presenter: Rev. Katie Pakos Rimer MDiv EdD BCC with Co-Presenter Mary Buss MD
  • Objectives:  Consider the impact of embedded palliative and spiritual care on quality of life outcomes for advanced cancer population  Survey the content of spiritual care interventions in a dynamic, outpatient, interdisciplinary palliative care oncology setting  Analyze operational challenges to providing spiritual care in a dynamic, outpatient, clinical trial-based oncology clinic in an academic medical center
  • In this presentation we will reveal initial findings from our study of the impact of embedded palliative care in an outpatient oncology setting in an academic medical center. We compared several quality of life outcomes (based on the Edmunton Symptom Assessment Scale and FACT spiritual assessment tool) for patients living with advanced cancer and treated by the same oncologists, one with embedded palliative care (palliative care physician and chaplain), and the other without. We will discuss the nature of the spiritual care interventions, the difference in the quality of life outcomes between the two patient populations, and the challenges of providing spiritual care in a setting where patients, families, and even physicians may not expect it.


Session : NACC1808
FR1.08 Inter-professional Shared Decision Making: Chaplains as Partners
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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  • Presenter: M. Jeanne Wirspa MA BCC with Co-Presenter Karen Pugliese MA BCC
  • Objectives:  Understand the concept of shared decision making (SDM) as central to patientcentered care  Examine how chaplains are positioned to address 3 major barriers to shared decision making identified in the medical literature  Explore a new conceptual model for shared decision making – inter-professional SDM -- that includes the professional healthcare chaplain
  • Shared decision making (SDM) is a cornerstone of patient-centered care, pairs the expertise of medical providers with the values, beliefs and goals of the patient. The majority of studies on SDM focus on the physician-patient dyad, with some attention to the role of nurses. Scant research exists on the role played by other members of the healthcare team. This workshop draws on original research into how chaplains contribute to SDM and promotes their role in addressing the following barriers to SDM: 1) The lack of attention to religion/spirituality by other members of the healthcare team; 2) The lack of attention to the patient story and values embedded therein; and 3) Medical culture’s fast pace, fragmented doctor-patient relationship, and obfuscating use of medical jargon.


Session : NACC1809
FR1.09 Integrating Chaplains into Ethics Services
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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  • Presenter: Sarah Stockey DHCE with Co-Presenter Phyllis Grasser, MA BCC
  • Objectives:  Understand the importance of using an interdisciplinary team approach to ethics services  Recognize ways for chaplains to be thoroughly integrated into ethics services  Utilize the expertise of chaplains to strengthen the ethics services of the organization
  • Many practitioners equate ethics with spirituality and chaplaincy services, thereby defaulting to the advice of chaplains for how to proceed with difficult patient situations. This lecture will review the importance of integrating chaplains, not only with ethics consultation services that respond to specific case conflicts, but also with the education aspect of ethics services. Chaplains can help to provide insight into the spiritual needs of patients, including the importance of caring for a patient's spiritual needs as part of their overall healing process. Chaplains can also provide education on theological and doctrinal support for various policies and codes of conduct within the healthcare organization, especially in Catholic facilities which follow the Ethical and Religious Directives.


Session : NACC1810
FR1.10 Spiritual and Religious Coping of Medical Decision Makers for Hospitalized Older Adult Patients
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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  • Presenter: Saneta Maiko PhD MS BCC & Alexia Torke MD
  • Objectives:  Investigate the spiritual and religious coping among medical decision makers for critically ill hospitalized patients  Clarify the unique findings from all dimensions of spirituality and religion and how they play a role among medical decision makers  Ponder a new way for spiritual and religious care approach that integrates the medical team, family and the community
  • Seriously ill adult patients who face medical decisions often require others to make decisions on their behalf. The decision makers could be family members, friends or legally authorized representatives, often referred to as “surrogates.” Making medical decisions on behalf of others produces emotional distress. Through our research, we have found that spirituality and religion (S/R) have been found to provide significant assistance to cope with this distress, including five key spiritual and religious resources that every patient and family care provider must know. The coping resources identified in this study may guide professional chaplains to design a patient-based and outcome-oriented intervention to reduce surrogate stress, improve communication, patient and surrogate satisfaction, and increase surrogate integration in patient care.


Session : NACC1811
FR1.11 Simplifying Research: Observations and Advice from a Chaplain Who Chairs an IRB
Conference : Joint Annual Meeting - Partners in Shaping the Future
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  • Presenter: Dane R. Sommer DMin MDiv BCC
  • Objectives:  Participants will review the history of human subjects’ research and the mandated establishment of Institutional Review Boards.  Participants will understand the basic inner-workings of an Institutional Review Board.  Participants will strategize how to overcome some of the basic barriers to research that many chaplains face
  • Research is the lifeblood of all medical advancements. It is also the most important bridge to future staffing and programmatic development for nearly all chaplain initiatives. Many chaplains are deeply engaged in innovative and creative programs that bring healing and wholeness to patients, families and staff. But we are hesitant to engage in the human subject’s research because of difficulty with the development of research proposals and IRB approval. As someone who has been an IRB member for over 25 years and an IRB Chair for over 7 years, and as a researcher, the overall goal of this worship is to demystify the creative process of transforming a creative idea about research to the ultimate goal of IRB approval. Time will be given for participants to "think out loud" about their ideas for research.



     


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