Themes of Loss, Violence, Addiction, and Suicidality
Loss, violence, suicidality, and addiction are common today. Pastoral and spiritual care has advocated using a narrative approach to deal with such issues. Most of these issuers are caused when people have undigested emotional reiterations of trauma. They may experience different pieces of stories and even face chaos. When people experience trauma, they face obsessive ruminations that they immerse themselves in (Doehring, 2015). They lose trust in others and start finding meanings that may be wrong as they struggle. All of these are differentiated from cures (Doehring, 2015). Cure implies that one's terrible life events are left-back, and a more sophisticated healing perspective is appreciated as part of the continuous story and overall existence. Integration is frequently correlated to personalized healing in Medicare care.
The people who go through addiction, violence, loss, and suicidality are continually suffering in the organizations, families, and persons. Healthcare integration is episodic, and it becomes more continuous with time, especially with ongoing support and care. Healing together with transformation is a long-term goal for people who have undergone trauma and suffer from loss, violence, suicidality, and addiction. They never realize their condition until they get extreme trauma (Doehring, 2015). Healing and integration are communal, relational, and personal goals of spiritual and personal care. They are part of justice so long as they are interconnected with the web of life (Doehring, 2015). Care for people encompasses care among the people. A nuanced understanding of systemic healing often refers to the goals of intercultural care in ways like integrative liberation, liberation integration, justice, and integration. Sketching the outlines creates a narrative approach to organizations, families, and other people (Doehring, 2015). These people should be handled with care, and the system is shaped so that it helps these people deal with situations and how they can manage their problems to avoid mental stress.
Doehring, C. (2015). The Practice of Pastoral Care: A Postmodern Approach (Revised and Expanded Edition). Westminster John Knox Press.
Addiction as a Disease: Addiction is a term that has traditionally been used to refer to psychiatric syndrome that is caused by illicit drug use. Actually, addition is the only psychiatric condition whose symptoms are regarded as an illegal activity. In most cases, this term is described on the basis of drug use, which is the main focus of many research and treatment programs. Generally, drug addiction has significant negative effects
Addiction in Nursing Both alcohol and drug abuse are a serious issue plaguing the nursing profession. Drug abuse in nursing includes both illegal drugs and prescribed medications. Not only do they acquire these drugs from dealers on the streets, but also through diverting it from patient prescriptions. This paper will discuss the root causes of this serious problem. The statistics of the number of addicted nurses will be presented. Lastly, what
Addiction to Alcohol With alcohol addiction posing major health and social problems in the United States, and the family remaining the basic social unit, the effects of alcohol addiction by a family member on the functioning of that social unit is of paramount importance in understanding the degree to which alcohol addiction is disruptive to family life; understanding this may lead to better ways to mitigate the effects of addiction on
Taoism On the other hand, Taoism teaches that people should not "strive to serve society and honor people of worth." People should be uneducated, not honor others and should be protected from material desires, which means addiction would be acceptable because people should not be affected by others The belief that people should be uneducated is not applicable to American society. To get a good job in America, most people have to
Therefore, aftercare often concentrates on different ways to manage stress, deal with urges, develop healthy relationships, etc. One of the biggest issues with treating addictions is that the initial stages such as detoxification are typically successful; however, relapse rates tend to be high (McNeece & DiNitto, 2008). As mentioned above the number one reason for relapse and stress, but there are other factors that play into relapse. There has been
One researcher suggested that instead of seeking a strict operational definition, one should think of alcoholism as they do mountains and seasons: "you know these things when you see them" (Shaffer pp). The most common conceptual error made by clinicians, researchers, and social-policy makers is to think that addiction resides as a latent property of an object, such as a drug or game of chance (Shaffer pp). For example, conventional