Nursing Mental Health Video Response
Nursing Mental Health Video Response
Nursing Mental health video response 1800 words 12 videos. And 5 reference.
1. Watch each mental health video from the attached document videos 1-12 in detailed and write a 150-word response for each individual video regarding the video. MUST provide specific details from the video.
2. What mental health topic is the topic of conversation within the video?
3. What are the classic signs and symptoms being displayed and what are the possible nursing roll and intervention to improve client outcome?
4. Must also use the attached mental health textbook as a resource and APA format.
5. Question 1-12 /150 words each for a total of 1800 words for all 12 videos each video should have their number and subheading.
Psychiatric–Mental Health Nursing
SHEILA L. VIDEBECK, PhD, RN Professor Emeritus
Des Moines Area Community College Ankeny, Iowa
Illustrations by Cathy J. Miller
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7th edition Copyright © 2017 Wolters Kluwer
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Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Names: Videbeck, Sheila L., author. | Miller, C. J. (Cathy J.), illustrator. Title: Psychiatric-mental health nursing / Sheila L. Videbeck ; illustrations by Cathy J. Miller. Description: Seventh edition. | Philadelphia, PA : Wolters Kluwer,  | Includes bibliographical references and index. Identifiers: LCCN 2016018623 | eISBN 9781496355911 Subjects: | MESH: Psychiatric Nursing | Mental Disorders—nursing | Nurse-Patient Relations Classification: LCC RC440 | NLM WY 160 | DDC 616.89/0231—dc23 LC record available at https://lccn.loc.gov/2016018623
This work is provided “as is,” and the publisher disclaims any and all warranties, express or implied, including any warranties as to accuracy, comprehensiveness, or currency of the content of this work.
This work is no substitute for individual patient assessment based upon health care professionals’ examination of each patient and consideration of, among other things, age, weight, gender, current or prior medical conditions, medication history, laboratory data, and other factors unique to the patient. The publisher does not provide medical advice or guidance, and this work is merely a reference tool. Health care professionals, and not the publisher, are solely responsible for the use of this work, including all medical judgments and for any resulting diagnosis and treatments.
Given the continuous, rapid advances in medical science and health information, independent professional verification of medical diagnoses, indications, appropriate pharmaceutical selections and dosages, and treatment options should be made and health care professionals should consult a variety of sources. When prescribing medication, health care professionals are advised to consult the product information sheet (the manufacturer’s package insert) accompanying each drug to verify, among other things, conditions of use, warnings and side effects and identify any changes in dosage schedule or contraindications, particularly if the medication to be administered is new, infrequently used, or has a narrow therapeutic range. To the maximum extent permitted under applicable law, no responsibility is assumed by the publisher for any injury and/or damage to persons or property, as a matter of products liability, negligence law, or otherwise, or from any reference to or use by any person of this work.
Josephine M. Britanico, MSN, RN, PNP, PhD(c) Assistant Professor of Nursing Borough of Manhattan Community College/CUNY New York, New York
Nicole Brodrick, DNP, RN, NP, CNS Assistant Professor University of Colorado Aurora, Colorado
Juliana DeHanes, MSN, RN, CCRN Nursing Faculty/Course Coordinator Middlesex County College Nursing Program Edison, New Jersey
Debbi Del Re, MSN, RN Mental Health Nursing Instructor University of St. Francis Joliet, Illinois
Kimberly Dever, MSN, RN Instructor University of Central Florida College of Nursing Orlando, Florida
Diane E. Friend, MSN, RN, CDONA/LTC Assistant Professor of Nursing Allegany College of Maryland Cumberland, Maryland
Melissa Garno, EdD, RN Professor, BSN Program Director Georgia Southern University Statesboro, Georgia
Barbara J. Goldberg, MS, RN, CNS Assistant Professor Onondaga Community College Syracuse, New York
Judith E. Gunther, MSN, RN Associate Professor of Nursing Northern Virginia Community College Springfield, Virginia
Lois Harder, RN Senior Lecturer West Virginia University Morgantown, West Virginia
Tina L. Kinney, MSN, RNC, FNP-BC, WHNP-BC Nursing Instructor Lutheran School of Nursing St. Louis, Missouri
Lynne S. Mann, MN, RN, CNE Assistant Professor Charleston Southern University Charleston, South Carolina
J. Susan G. Van Wye, MSN, RN, ARNP, CPNP Adjunct Nursing Faculty Kirkwood Community College Cedar Rapids, Iowa
The seventh edition of Psychiatric–Mental Health Nursing maintains a strong student focus, presenting sound nursing theory, therapeutic modalities, and clinical applications across the treatment continuum. The chapters are short, and the writing style is direct in order to facilitate reading comprehension and student learning.
This text uses the nursing process framework and emphasizes therapeutic communication with examples and pharmacology throughout. Interventions focus on all aspects of client care, including communication, client and family education, and community resources, as well as their practical application in various clinical settings.
In this edition, all DSM-5 content has been updated, as well as the Best Practice boxes, to highlight current evidence-based practice. New special features include Concept Mastery Alerts, which clarify important concepts that are essential to students’ learning, and Watch and Learn icons that alert students to important video content available on . Cultural and Elder Considerations have special headings to help call attention to this important content. The nursing process sections have a new design to help highlight this content as well.
ORGANIZATION OF THE TEXT Unit 1: Current Theories and Practice provides a strong foundation for students. It addresses current issues in psychiatric nursing as well as the many treatment settings in which nurses encounter clients. It thoroughly discusses neurobiologic theories, psychopharmacology, and psychosocial theories and therapy as a basis for understanding mental illness and its treatment.
Unit 2: Building the Nurse–Client Relationship presents the basic elements essential to the practice of mental health nursing. Chapters on therapeutic relationships and therapeutic communication prepare students to begin working with clients both in mental health settings and in all other areas of nursing practice. The chapter on the client’s response to illness provides a framework for understanding the individual client. An entire
chapter is devoted to assessment, emphasizing its importance in nursing.
Unit 3: Current Social and Emotional Concerns covers topics that are not exclusive to mental health settings. These include legal and ethical issues; anger, aggression, and hostility; abuse and violence; and grief and loss. Nurses in all practice settings find themselves confronted with issues related to these topics. Additionally, many legal and ethical concerns are interwoven with issues of violence and loss.