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Announcements Today – 12pm at HMS in the Rotunda Jaime Sepulveda - Dzau Lecture “Mesoamerica: Health opportunities for a neglected region” Today – Office hours with Dr. Kleinman - Sci Ctr 109 Tomorrow – 7:35pm in Emerson 210 Michael Reich

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Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Announcements

  • Today – 12pm at HMS in the Rotunda

  • Jaime Sepulveda - Dzau Lecture

  • “Mesoamerica: Health opportunities for a neglected region”

  • Today – Office hours with Dr. Kleinman - SciCtr 109

  • Tomorrow – 7:35pm in Emerson 210

  • Michael Reich

  • “Access: How do health technologies get to poor people in poor countries”

  • HIGH – Global Health Innovation Showcase

  • 12/4 (Friday) 3-6pm in NW Bldg

  • 5. Review Sessions

    • 12/7 – 4-5pm with Kleinman – YenchingAud

    • 12/10 – 11-12:30 with Keshavjee – NWB103


Lay caregiving contemporary challenges

Lay Caregiving:Contemporary Challenges

Arthur Kleinman

Harvard University

Societies of the World 25

December 1, 2009


Caregiving and global health

Caregiving and Global Health

  • Family-based

  • Professional


Caregiving and global health1

Caregiving and Global Health

  • Opportunities

  • Barriers

  • Implementation


Caregiving

Caregiving

  • Caregiving§: a. and n.,

  • adj., characterized by attention to the needs of others, especially those unable to look after themselves adequately; professionally involved in the provision of health or social care;

  • n., attention to the needs of a child, elderly person, invalid, etc.

    §As defined by the Oxford English Dictionary, 3rd Edition


Defining caregiving ethnographically

Defining Caregiving Ethnographically

  • Caregiving:

    • both the individual and collective human practice of giving care (protection, practical support, solidarity, etc.), including physical, emotional, interpersonal and moral assistance

    • Necessarily reciprocally linked to the process of care-receiving

    • the biosocial consequences of these care practices for caregivers and receivers.


Causes

Health Catastrophes

Neurodegenerative disease

Terminal cancer

End-stage organ failure

Epidemics with high mortality / morbidity

Causes

Elder Care

related to:

  • Aging

  • Serious disability amongst the elderly

  • Dementia

  • Frailty

  • Disability

  • Physical

  • Mental


Local world healthcare structures and practices

Local World: Healthcare Structures and Practices

  • Popular Sector:

  • Individual-based

  • Family-based

  • Social Nexus-based

  • Community based

Beliefs

Choices and Decisions

Roles

Relationships

Interaction Settings

Institutions

Folk

Sector

Professional

Sector

Health Care System

Adapted from Figure 3. Kleinman, A. Patients and Healers in the context of Culture. pg. 50


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Kathe Kollwitz. “Lamentation: in memory of Ernst Barlach (Grief). 1938. Cover Image of Social Suffering.Kleinman et al. eds.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Public health nurse providing home care in turn-of-the-century American tenements. Photo from Rosenberg, C. The care of Strangers: the rise of the American hospital system. 1987.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Promotional poster for hospital services in the USA. Photo from Rosenberg, C. The care of Strangers: the rise of the American hospital system. 1987.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

An American woman with her friend as she prepares for a surgery. Photo from Rosenberg, M. Patients, the experience of illness. 1980.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

An American man with his myriad heart medications. Photo from Rosenberg, M. Patients, the experience of illness. 1980.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Self-portraits by William Utermohlen, an artist, who chronicled his experience of the progression of Alzheimer’s through these portraits.

Exhibited at the College of Physicians in Philadelphia. 2006


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Rule of the Hospital of Notre-Dame in Tournai

  • ca.1400 Flemish


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Rembrandt van Rijn Saskia in Bed 1640


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Rembrandt van Rijn Portrait of a Man, probably dr Ephraïm Bueno 1647


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Sir Luke Fildes, The Doctor. 1894


Rembrandt van rijn the jewish bride 1664

Rembrandt van Rijn The Jewish Bride 1664


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

At the Sick Woman's Bedside, Picasso


Michelangelo pieta

Michelangelo: Pieta


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Yan Kang Caves. Scenes from the life of Sakyamuni: Meeting the Poor, the Sick, the Aged and the Dead Man

  • Chinese Buddhism


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Dunhuang Cave 302. Interior, Dunhuang, Gansu, China- - Ceiling, west: healing the sick. Buddhist.

  • Date: 581-618 AD.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Chahar MaqalaHerat, Afghanistan1431


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Joruri Makie

  • Iwasa Matabei (1578-1650), Japan

  • “Treating love-sickness”


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Title: Kasuga gongen genki: Mother and Grandmother nurse the sick boy

  • Japanese (Nagai Ikuma) 1925-36


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

  • Stone image of a healer (nganga mbuki) with a patient stonework; sculpture

  • Congo (Kinshasa), western, Mboma; African


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

TB/HIV patient with her family in Lesotho


Picasso head of a medical student

Picasso: Head of a Medical Student


What is caregiving

What is Caregiving?


Caregiving1

Humanitarian Assistance

(caregiving at the collective level)

Professional Caregiving

(individual caregivers and receivers)

Self-care

Family and Network Caregiving

Folk and Religious Caregiving

Caregiving


Caregiving the core tasks for family close friends and the sufferers themselves

Caregiving:The core tasks for family, close friends and the sufferers themselves:

  • Practical assistance

  • Acknowledgement

  • Affirmation

  • Emotional support

  • Moral solidarity and responsibility


Caregiving additional core tasks

Caregiving:Additional core tasks

  • Consultation and coordination with financial, legal, religious, medical and psychological advisors

  • Presence: being there, existentially, when there is nothing practically that can be done and hope itself is extinguished


Morality and caregiving

Morality and Caregiving

  • Caregiving as an existential act that defines our humanity and our relationships with others. It is one of the things that really matters

  • A basic response to the context of danger and uncertainty that defines the human condition

  • In practice, not a ‘burden’ but a ‘way of being’

  • a basic aspect of moral experience and ethical aspiration

  • In global culture of cynicism and sense of misplaced loyalty, caregiving is frequently perceived as one of the truly worthy objects of ethical commitment


Philosophical models

Heidegger

“Care of the Self”

Practiced as concern for the self

Emmanuel Levinas

The “inter-human”

Acknowledgement of the other precedes ontological values and epistemological inquiry

Philosophical Models

“the suffering for the useless suffering of the other, the just suffering in me for the unjustifiable suffering of the other, opens suffering to the ethical perspective of the inter-human” From: Levinas, E. (1998). Useless Suffering. Entre nous: Thinking-of-the-Other. New York, Columbia University Press. Page 65.


Medical anthropology

Medical Anthropology

  • Caregiving largely studied as a professional health service

    • Examples:

      • Practitioner patient relationship

      • Skilled nursing

      • Social work

      • Physical Therapy and Occupational Therapy

      • Rehabilitation

      • Hospice

      • Psychotherapy and pastoral counseling


Self help and practical guides

Self-Help and Practical Guides

  • “How-to” nursing care

  • Long-term legal planning guides

  • Advice on how to structure basic daily care: activities of daily living, for example

  • Laws and structures for protection from harm and abuse


The practice of caregiving

The Practice of Caregiving

  • On a practical level, caregiving has little to do with medicine and the other helping professions.

  • Partners, children, families, and wider social networks are responsible for the day-to-day realities of caregiving.


Caregiving and status

Caregiving and Status

  • inverse correlation between status and caregiving.

    • Nursing and social work, lower status health professions provide the bulk of professional caregiving

  • Families: lowest on the status hierarchy in the health system but possess the real expertise in caregiving

  • Women: caregiving is often strongly associated with women’s work cross-culturally

Nurse filling a syringe, July 17, 1976. Photo by Robert S. Halvey, Philadelphia Hospital Photographer.


What we need

What We Need

  • A phenomenology of caregiving

  • Research on family and network responses

  • An interrogation of the affective and moral aspects of caregiving.

  • Cross-cultural comparisons of caregiving dynamics

  • Theory of caregiving as both an existential universal and an aspect of the local world

  • Policy implications

A woman suffering from kidney disease pictured with her family. Photo from Rosenberg, M. Patients, the experience of illness. 1980.


Announcements today 12pm at hms in the rotunda jaime sepulveda dzau lecture

Basic Books, 1988


Experience

Experience

  • It is characterized by an orientation of overwhelming practicality in the face of real dangers and uncertainties.

  • It is moral because there are certain things that are most at stake for collectives and individuals.

  • Experience is realized in local moral worlds so that it is social as well as individual.

“Experience and Its Moral Modes:

Culture, Human Conditions, and

Disorder” - Arthur Kleinman (1999)


What is the moral

What is the “Moral”?

  • Moral Experience

    Life is about values. Just being alive, negotiating important relations with others, doing work that means something to us, and living in some particular local place indicate that moral experience is inescapable.

  • Moral LifeLife is moral because we want to live a moral life. This includes moral imagination, moral responsibility, moral criticism, and moral engagement


Ethics

Ethics

  • Ethics as a professional discourse

    • A normative language of elites

  • Ethics in moral life

    • The translocal aspirations of individuals to act morally


Constraints of local moral worlds

Institutional

Limits of structures on experience

Language

Communication gaps

Replacing a language of values and affect with clinical language

Political

Reform and shifts in orientation

Technological

Intensifies educational and cultural disparities

Hype versus actual clinical possibility

Cultural

Difference in experience

Economic

Limited resources, high demand

Constraints of Local Moral Worlds


The anti heroic

The Anti-Heroic

  • Few of us can make heroic changes

  • Space for the perturbing and disturbing of the anti-heroic

  • Should be cultivated

  • Elements:

    • Critical self-reflection

    • Ethical aspiration

    • Strategy for resistance and alternative action


Caregiving and the biosocial

Caregiving and the Biosocial

  • Caregiving is an ideal forum for exploring the concept of the biosocial.

  • Biological processes and social processes are intimately interlinked in the quotidian process of caregiving.

    • e.g. time, basic self-care routines, partnership

  • Families come to recognize the very real biosocial basis of relationship - the ways in which routine, life habits, intimacy are all deeply rooted in the body as well as the more abstract aspects of the self.

  • Caregiving not only ties us as moral and ethical beings but as inhabited bodies that are vulnerable and deeply interconnected


Henry james on moral life

Henry James on Moral Life

“We work in the dark – we do what we can – we give what we have. Our doubt is our passion and passion is our task.”

– Henry James, “The Middle Years,”Aspern Papers


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