Transcultural Nursing. Providing Culturally Congruent Care for Muslims. Providing Culturally Congruent Care for the Muslim. Review of the Literature Cultural Assessment Data Culture Care Theory Discussion. Review of the Literature.
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Providing Culturally Congruent Care for Muslims
Review of the Literature
Cultural Expectations of Muslims and Orthodox Jews in Regard to Pregnancy and the Postpartum Periods: A Study in Comparison and Contrast
Typical Prayer Rug and Prayer Beads
Caring for Patients of Islamic Denomination: Critical Care Nurses' Experiences in Saudi Arabia
Review of the Literature
Neonatal End-of-Life Care in Sweden:
The View of Muslim Women
Globalization and the Cultural Safety of an Immigrant Muslim
Assessment #1 and Application of Culture Care Theory
Assessment #2 and Application of Culture Care Theory
Red Bracelet around a Child’s Wrist to ward off Evil Eye
Assessment #3 and Application of Culture Care Theory
Despite all of the cultural differences that we as nurses might encounter when caring for Muslim patients, one resounding commonality is that most Muslims, especially those in America, place a high level of trust and respect in our healthcare system. We as healthcare professionals must earn that trust and respect by, in turn, respecting individuals and their culture as well as educating and preparing ourselves to provide the utmost of culturally competent care and constantly striving for “the highest attainable standard of health” (Transcultural Nursing Society Position Statement).
Baker, C. (2006).Globalization and the cultural safety of an immigrant Muslim. Journal of Advanced Nursing. 57, 296-305.
Cassar, Linda. (2006). Cultural expectations of Muslim and Orthodox Jews in regard to pregnancy and the postpartum periods: A study in comparison and contrast. International Journal of Childbirth Education, 21, 2, 27-30.
Halligan, P. (2006, December). Caring for patients of Islamic denomination: critical care nurses' experiences in Saudi Arabia. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 15(12), 1565-1573.
Lundquist, A., & Dykes, A. (2003). Neonatal end of life care in Sweden: the views of Muslim women. Journal of Perinatal and Neonatal Nursing. 17, 77-86.