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Assignment: Models Of Transcultural Nursing
Assignment: Models Of Transcultural Nursing
The Course Outcome covered this week is CO1.
CO1: Identify theories, concepts, and beliefs related to transcultural nursing. (PO1)
Chapter 1 of Andrews and Boyle (2016) discusses Leininger’s Sunrise Model of transcultural nursing. However, other models are described and are important to acknowledge, as well.
- Research the wonderful scholarly resources available to you in the Chamberlain Library. Select a Transcultural Nursing Model/Theory.
- Briefly explain the model/theory in your own words so your classmates will understand the general premises of the model/theory.
- Then, explain how you would be able to apply the model in your practice setting.
Readings: Andrews, M. M., & Boyle, J. S. (2016). Transcultural concepts in nursing care (7th ed.). Philadelphia: PA. Wolters Kluwer.
- Chapter 1: Theoretical Foundations of Transcultural Nursing
- Chapter 2: Culturally Competent Nursing Care
After 1989, a conceptualization of the cultural competence paradigm in nursing evolved.
Pioneers contributing to the collection of pertinent data include Leininger, Campinha-Bacote, Giger and Davidhizar, Orque, Purnell and Paulanka, Spector, Andrews, and Boyle.
Orque is a pioneer in the development of a cultural model for nursing based on “the ethnic system’s conceptual framework.”
The use of nursing theories and models in nursing research makes an unrivaled contribution to the health-care system through the nurse’s professional practices.
Nurse scholars have developed cultural competency models that can be applied not only to nursing but also to other fields.
Transcultural nursing, according to Leininger, is a branch of nursing or a nursing school that focuses on comparative studies and analyzing differences in cultures around the world in a respectful manner in terms of health, illness, care, beliefs, and values [3, 5, 13]. It provides cultural universalism and cultural independence in nursing care and focuses on comparative studies and analyzing differences in cultures around the world in a respectful manner in terms of health, illness, care, beliefs, and values.
The goals of transcultural nursing are to provide sensitive and effective nursing care to meet the cultural needs of individuals, families, and groups, to integrate transcultural concepts, theories, and practices into nursing education, research, and clinical applications, and to improve transcultural nursing knowledge and practice.
At the 1989 Seoul Conference, the International Nurses Association (ICN) asked nurses from World Health Organization (WHO) member countries to work on adaptable models for their communities.
According to research conducted in Turkey, nurses need categorization lists and guidelines to utilize in their treatment, which will result in more systematic care being provided in less time for individual patients and more data being collected.
In Turkey, internationally developed nursing care models and classification systems are translated into Turkish, or new clinic-specific guidelines are developed and implemented.
NANDA’s diagnostic, Gordon’s Functional Health Patterns, NIC, NOC, and Daily Living Activities, as well as the OMAHA system  are examples of these.
Transcultural nursing models, classification systems, and recommendations are becoming increasingly popular.
These models concentrate on the relationship of nursing to concepts and theories relating to life, health, disease, and society, allowing professionals to organize their thoughts and communicate in a common language.
In recent years, there has been a greater understanding of the necessity of cultural care and data collection in Turkey, but no models or guidance have been produced .
These are the Models
Sunrise Model by Leininger
The “Culture Care Diversity and Universality” theory, developed by Leininger in 1960, the first nurse to work in this field and earn the designation of anthropologist, is the first theory developed in the field of transcultural nursing and is currently in use across the world.
This theory focuses on comparing and contrasting care across various and universal cultures.
Environmental circumstances, ethnography, language, gender, class, racism, social structuring, belief, politics, economics, kinship, technology, culture, and philosophy are all factors that affect health and care.
This model  incorporates technological, theological and philosophical, kinship and social variables, cultural values and lifestyles, political and legal, economic, and social factors, and has been utilized in several studies in the West and elsewhere since 1960.
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