Last edited by Arakazahn
Saturday, July 18, 2020 | History

2 edition of Addressing patients" health literacy needs found in the catalog.

Addressing patients" health literacy needs

by Robert A. PorchГ©

  • 267 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Joint Commission Resources in Oakbook Terrace, Ill .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Health education,
  • Health Education,
  • Educational Status,
  • Methods,
  • Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 119-124) and index.

    Statementsenior editor, Robert A. Porché
    ContributionsJoint Commission Resources, Inc
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRA440.5 .A33 2009
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 132 p. :
    Number of Pages132
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25402806M
    ISBN 101599402807
    ISBN 109781599402802
    LC Control Number2009922544
    OCLC/WorldCa502014668

      Ma - The American Academy of Nursing is calling on nurses to better support patient education and patient health literacy as a part of the organization’s annual policy brief. “Health literacy is a precursor to health and achievement of a culture of health,” the group wrote in the brief. “Patient empowerment, engagement, activation, and maximized health outcomes will not be. This article first reviews the basic principles of patient engagement in health care and the Care Model, while also addressing the urgent need for health literacy in the United States.

    Stephen Kiyoi, Shobha Sadasivaiah, in Strategic Collaborations in Health Sciences Libraries, The Need for Patient Portal Curriculum for the Underserved. This project draws from previous research by the Patient Engagement Workgroup, suggesting a need for patient portal curriculum for low-health literacy a series of in-depth interviews, the Workgroup found patients access.   All patients, but especially those with low health literacy, are interested in information that helps them address their immediate health problems. Consequently, you should be clear about what patients need to do, when they should do it, and why doing it will be beneficial for them.

      Low health literacy is consistently associated with a greater risk of poorer overall health outcomes. Populations at risk for low health literacy experience multiple health disparities, including access to care, effective communication with healthcare providers, and decreased treatment adherence. Health Literacy and Patient Safety: Help Patients Understand, produced by the American Medical Association Foundation (). The purpose of this article is to explore the most effective ways to assess and address low health literacy so as to.


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Addressing patients" health literacy needs by Robert A. PorchГ© Download PDF EPUB FB2

This new product, Addressing Patients' Health Literacy Needs, addresses health literacy as it impacts patient safety and health care outcomes. This book thoroughly examines the health literacy crisis in the United States and provides techniques and suggestions for assessing and improving the health literacy of patients in health care.

This book thoroughly examines the health literacy crisis in the United States and provides techniques and suggestions for assessing and improving the health literacy of patients in healthcare organizations and bridging the communication gap between physicians and patients. Addressing patients' health literacy needs.

[Joint Commission Resources, Inc.;] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: Joint Commission Resources, Inc.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Includes CD-ROM. This book provides the essentials necessary to improve patients' health literacy to help ensure effective and safe patient care. The premise is well Addressing patients health literacy needs book by research and offers feasible solutions to enhance patient understanding of complex healthcare information.

The book effectively uses tables and sample documents. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) defines health literacy as “the degree to which individuals have the capacity to obtain, process, and understand basic health information needed to make appropriate health decisions.” 1, 2 Adequate health literacy may include being able to read and comprehend essential health-related materials (e.g., prescription bottles.

CDC Health Literacy. This site provides information and tools to improve health literacy and public health. These resources are for all organizations that interact and communicate with people about health, including public health departments, healthcare providers and facilities, health plans, government agencies, non-profit/community and advocacy organizations, childcare and schools, the.

The Health Literacy of America's Adults: Results from the National Assessment of Adult Literacy - This large-scale assessment of the literacy of adults in the U.S.

by the National Center for Education Statistics, the primary federal entity for collecting, analyzing, and reporting data related to education in the U.S. and other nations. It included items designed to measure the health. Evaluation of health literacy or numeracy, either as a screen or in more detail, in clinical practice remains a source of debate.

It has been suggested that we should practice ‘universal precautions’ and adhere to clear communication strategies that all patients can use effectively [].In addition, it is important to recognize that poor literacy skills are often associated with strong.

A closer look at health literacy As detailed by the World Health Organization, health literacy refers to an individual's ability to understand basic concepts as they pertain to issues of health and healthcare.

For example, someone with a high level of health literacy will understand the connection between smoking and the risk of certain cancers. The Toolkit for Making Written Material Clear and Effective is a health literacy resource from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS).

This part Toolkit provides a detailed and comprehensive set of tools to help you make written material in printed formats easier for people to read, understand, and use. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) defines health literacy as “the degree to which individuals have the capacity to obtain, process, and understand basic health information needed to make appropriate health decisions.” On this page you will find some key research findings and resources on health literacy.

Chapter Identifying and Addressing Patients’ Social Needs in Health Care Delivery Settings Laura Gottlieb and Caroline Fichtenberg. In response to mounting evidence that patients’ social and economic risk factors affect health and could be important targets for reducing health care costs, a wave of health care innovation has emerged around identifying and addressing patients’ social.

addressing patients health literacy needs addresses health literacy as it impacts patient safety and health care outcomes this book thoroughly examines the health literacy crisis in the united states and provides techniques and suggestions for assessing and improving the health literacy of patients in.

The Children and Young People’s Health Outcomes Forum reminds us there are over 15 million children and young people in England, making up 25% of the population and all have a need to develop health literacy skills to promote their wellbeing.

Some of course have additional health needs, 6% of children and young people have a disability, 14%. One of the most challenging social determinants of health to address is limited health literacy, which is estimated to affect more than one-third of U.S.

adults who receive Medicaid or Medicare. 6 Limited health literacy leads to poorer ability to take medications and poorer interpretation of prescription labels, leading to an increased risk of emergency care, hospitalization and higher all.

The need to address this concern is noted in research findings indicating a relationship between patients with low health literacy and decreased levels of satisfaction with their primary care (Shea et al., ).

Thus, those patients most at risk for not understanding what their healthcare providers are telling them are also more likely to be. Nurses, nurse managers, and general health care providers can use the following strategies for improving health literacy among patient populations: 1. Creating a welcoming environment.

Egbert and Nanna explained that a common barrier to proficient health literacy for patients is. OVERVIEW OF eHEALTH. Janet M. Marchibroda, M.B.A. Chief Executive Officer, eHealth Initiative and eHealth Foundation Implementation of eHealth 1 and health information technologies is seen by many observers as an effective way to address current concerns about the quality and safety of the U.S.

health care system. Among those concerns are the facts that U.S. adults receive only about half of. The AHRQ Health Literacy Universal Precautions Toolkit, 2nd edition and companion implementation guide help adult and pediatric practices reduce the complexity of health care, increase patient understanding of health information, and enhance support for patients of all health literacy levels.

Also available is a crosswalk showing how. Unfortunately, a divide between professional and public knowledge of mental illness remains.

Increasing the public’s awareness is one important way to address the challenges discussed in the Presidential address. Further efforts to improve mental health literacy will facilitate the goal of increasing access to humane care for all patients.

Poor health literacy is associated with higher rates of emergency department visits, hospitalizations, medication nonadherence and mortality, particularly in patients with cardiovascular disease. A recent statement from the American Heart Association (AHA) stresses the relevance of health literacy to overall cardiovascular health, including.

At some point in life, everyone needs to be able to access, understand and act upon health information to address a health issue. While it is crucial that health systems promote accessibility and understanding, healthcare providers shoulder the primary responsibility for improving health literacy.

A Closer Look at Health Literacy.Addressing Low Health Literacy Nearly half of all American adults (90 million people) have difficulty understanding and acting upon health information.

This is a key finding from the Institute of Medicine (IOM) report entitled, "Health Literacy: A Prescription to End Confusion". The IOM contends that, if patients cannot comprehend needed health.