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A concept analysis in relation to the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce in meeting the needs of young people from South Asian cultures

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A concept analysis in relation to the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce in meeting the needs of young people from South Asian cultures. / Brown, Erica; Franklin, Anita; Coad, Jane.

In: Palliative and Supportive Care, Vol. 16, No. 2, 01.04.2018, p. 220-227.

Research output: Contribution to journalLiterature reviewpeer-review

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@article{21ef39ae1e54403986ee7e69a29655c8,
title = "A concept analysis in relation to the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce in meeting the needs of young people from South Asian cultures",
abstract = "Objective: Our aims were to report an analysis of the concept of cultural competency and to explore how the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce impacts the holistic care of young people with palliative care needs from South Asian cultures.Method: Using keywords, we searched the online databases MEDLINE, CINAHL, ScienceDirect, and PubMed from January of 1990 through to December of 2016. Some 1543 articles were retrieved, and inclusion and exclusion criteria were applied. A total of 38 papers were included in the concept analysis. The data were analyzed using Coad's (2002) adapted framework based on Rodgers's (1989) evolutionary concept analysis, focusing on the attributes, antecedents, consequences, and related terms in relation to culturally competent care. A model case of culturally competent care was also constructed.Results: The literature provides evidence that the concept of culturally competent care is a complex one, which is often expressed ambiguously. In addition, there is a paucity of research that involves service users as experts in defining their own needs and assessing their experiences related to cultural care.Significance of Results: Cultural care should be integral to holistic patient care, irrespective of a person's race or ethnicity. There is an urgent need to involve young BAME patients with palliative care needs and their families in the development of a robust tool to assess cultural competency in clinical practice.",
keywords = "Concept analysis, Cultural competency, Life-limited young people, Palliative care workforce, South Asian cultures",
author = "Erica Brown and Anita Franklin and Jane Coad",
year = "2018",
month = apr,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1017/S1478951517000207",
language = "English",
volume = "16",
pages = "220--227",
journal = "Palliative and Supportive Care",
issn = "1478-9515",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A concept analysis in relation to the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce in meeting the needs of young people from South Asian cultures

AU - Brown, Erica

AU - Franklin, Anita

AU - Coad, Jane

PY - 2018/4/1

Y1 - 2018/4/1

N2 - Objective: Our aims were to report an analysis of the concept of cultural competency and to explore how the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce impacts the holistic care of young people with palliative care needs from South Asian cultures.Method: Using keywords, we searched the online databases MEDLINE, CINAHL, ScienceDirect, and PubMed from January of 1990 through to December of 2016. Some 1543 articles were retrieved, and inclusion and exclusion criteria were applied. A total of 38 papers were included in the concept analysis. The data were analyzed using Coad's (2002) adapted framework based on Rodgers's (1989) evolutionary concept analysis, focusing on the attributes, antecedents, consequences, and related terms in relation to culturally competent care. A model case of culturally competent care was also constructed.Results: The literature provides evidence that the concept of culturally competent care is a complex one, which is often expressed ambiguously. In addition, there is a paucity of research that involves service users as experts in defining their own needs and assessing their experiences related to cultural care.Significance of Results: Cultural care should be integral to holistic patient care, irrespective of a person's race or ethnicity. There is an urgent need to involve young BAME patients with palliative care needs and their families in the development of a robust tool to assess cultural competency in clinical practice.

AB - Objective: Our aims were to report an analysis of the concept of cultural competency and to explore how the cultural competency of the palliative care workforce impacts the holistic care of young people with palliative care needs from South Asian cultures.Method: Using keywords, we searched the online databases MEDLINE, CINAHL, ScienceDirect, and PubMed from January of 1990 through to December of 2016. Some 1543 articles were retrieved, and inclusion and exclusion criteria were applied. A total of 38 papers were included in the concept analysis. The data were analyzed using Coad's (2002) adapted framework based on Rodgers's (1989) evolutionary concept analysis, focusing on the attributes, antecedents, consequences, and related terms in relation to culturally competent care. A model case of culturally competent care was also constructed.Results: The literature provides evidence that the concept of culturally competent care is a complex one, which is often expressed ambiguously. In addition, there is a paucity of research that involves service users as experts in defining their own needs and assessing their experiences related to cultural care.Significance of Results: Cultural care should be integral to holistic patient care, irrespective of a person's race or ethnicity. There is an urgent need to involve young BAME patients with palliative care needs and their families in the development of a robust tool to assess cultural competency in clinical practice.

KW - Concept analysis

KW - Cultural competency

KW - Life-limited young people

KW - Palliative care workforce

KW - South Asian cultures

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85018845655&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - https://pureportal.coventry.ac.uk/en/publications/a-concept-analysis-in-relation-to-the-cultural-competency-of-the--2

U2 - 10.1017/S1478951517000207

DO - 10.1017/S1478951517000207

M3 - Literature review

C2 - 28434431

AN - SCOPUS:85018845655

VL - 16

SP - 220

EP - 227

JO - Palliative and Supportive Care

JF - Palliative and Supportive Care

SN - 1478-9515

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 19270151