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Evidence-Based Healthcare Chaplaincy
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Section I. Healthcare Chaplains: Where They Work & What They Do .1. The Provision of Hospital Chaplaincy in the United States: A National Overview (2008). Wendy Cadge, Department of Sociology, Brandeis University, Jeremy Freese, Department of Sociology, Northwestern University and Nicholas A. Christakis, Department of Health Care Policy, Harvard Medical School. 2. "He Needs to Talk!": A Chaplain's Case Study of Nonreligious Spiritual Care (2016). Steve Nolan, Princess Alice Hospice; University of Winchester. 3. What do I do? Developing a taxonomy of chaplaincy activities and interventions for spiritual care in intensive care unit palliative care (2015). Kevin Massey, Advocate Health Care, Marilyn JD Barnes, Dana Villines, Julie D Goldstein, Anna Lee Hisey Pierson, Cheryl Scherer, Betty Vander Laan and Wm Thomas Summerfelt. 4. Communicating Chaplains' Care: Narrative Documentation in a Neuroscience-Spine Intensive Care Unit (2016). Rebecca Johnson, Buehler Center On Aging, Health & Society, Northwestern University, M. Jeanne Wirpsa, Northwestern Memorial Hospital, Lara Boyken, Buehler Center On Aging, Health & Society, Northwestern University, Matthew Sakumoto, Northwestern University Feinberg School Of Medicine, George Handzo, Healthcare Chaplaincy Network, Abel Kho, Northwestern University Feinberg School Of Medicine and Linda Emanuel, Buehler Center On Aging, Health & Society. 5. Determining best methods to screen for religious/spiritual distress (2017). Stephen D. W. King, Chaplaincy, Child Life, & Clinical Patient Navigators, Seattle Cancer Care Alliance, George Fitchett and Patricia E. Murphy, Department of Religion, Health & Human Values, Rush University Medical Center, Kenneth I. Pargament, Department of Psychology, Bowling Green State University, David A. Harrison, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Washington School of Medicine and Elizabeth Trice Loggers, Clinical Research Division, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center. 6.The spiritual distress assessment tool: an instrument to assess spiritual distress in hospitalised elderly persons (2010). Stefanie M Monod, Service of Geriatric Medicine & Geriatric Rehabilitation, University of Lausanne Medical Center, Etienne Rochat, Service of Geriatric Medicine & Geriatric Rehabilitation and Chaplaincy Service, University of Lausanne Medical Center, Christophe J Bula, Service of Geriatric Medicine & Geriatric Rehabilitation, University of Lausanne Medical Center, Guy Jobin, Faculty of Theology and Religious Sciences, University of Laval, Estelle Martin, Service of Geriatric Medicine & Geriatric Rehabilitation, University of Lausanne Medical Center and Brenda Spencer, Institute of Social and Preventive Medicine (IUMSP), University Hospital Center and University of Lausanne. Section II Patient/Family Spiritual Needs & Spiritual Care Interest. 7. The Spiritual and Theological Challenges of Stillbirth for Bereaved Parents (2017). Daniel Nuzum, Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, University College Cork, Cork University Maternity Hospital, Sarah Meaney, National Perinatal Epidemiology Centre, University College Cork and Keelin O'Donoghue, Irish Centre for Fetal and Neonatal Translational Research (INFANT), Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, University College Cork, Cork University Maternity Hospital. 8. Identifying Religious and/or Spiritual Perspectives of Adolescents and Young Adults Receiving Blood and Marrow Transplants: A Prospective Qualitative Study (2014). Judith R. Ragsdale, Mary Ann Hegner, Mark Mueller and Stella Davies, Cincinnati Children's Hospital. 9. Adolescents' Spirituality and Cystic Fibrosis Airway Clearance Treatment Adherence: Examining Mediators (2016). Daniel H. Grossoehme. Division of Pulmonary Medicine, Rhonda D. Szczesniak, Division of Pulmonary Medicine and Division Biostatistics and Epidemiology, Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, Sylvie Mrug, Department of Psychology, University of Alabama, Sophia M. Dimitriou, Alec Marshall and Gary L. McPhail, Division of Pulmonary Medicine.10. Hospital Chaplains: Through the Eyes of Parents of Hospitalized Children (2017). Pamela K. Donohue, Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine and Department of Population Family and Reproductive Health, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health, Matt Norvell, Department of Spiritual Care and Chaplaincy, Johns Hopkins Hospital, Renee D. Boss, Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine and Berman Institute of Bioethics, Jennifer Shepard, Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, Karen Frank, Department of Acute and Chronic Care, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Christina Patron, Department of Pediatrics, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine and Thomas Y. Crowe, Department of Spiritual Care and Chaplaincy, Johns Hopkins Hospital. 11. Service user views of spiritual and pastoral care (chaplaincy) in NHS mental health services: a co-produced constructivist grounded theory investigation (2016). Julian Raffay, Spiritual and Pastoral Care, Mersey Care NHS Foundation Trust, Emily Wood and Andrew Todd, Cardiff Centre of Chaplaincy Studies, St Michael's College.12. Cultural differences in spiritual care: findings of an Israeli oncologic questionnaire examining patient interest in spiritual care (2014). Michael Schultz, Division of Oncology, Rambam-Health Care Campus, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology, Doron Lulav-Grinwald, Division of Oncology, Rambam-Health Care Campus, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology and Gil Bar-Sela, Faculty of Medicine, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology. 13. The Frequency and Correlates of Spiritual Distress Among Patients With Advanced Cancer Admitted to an Acute Palliative Care Unit (2011). David Hui, Maxine de la Cruz, Steve Thorney, Henrique A. Parsons, Marvin Delgado-Guay, and Eduardo Bruera, Department of Palliative Care and Rehabilitation Medicine, The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center. Section III. Chaplaincy Interventions & Their Impact. 14. Relationship Between Chaplain Visits and Patient Satisfaction (2015). Deborah B. Marin and Vanshdeep Sharma, Department of Psychiatry, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sina, Eugene Sosunov, Office for Excellence in Patient Care, Mount Sinai Hospital, Natalia Egorova, Department of Health Evidence and Policy, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, Rafael Goldstein, Department of Spiritual Care and Education, Mount Sinai Hospital and George F. Handzo, HealthCare Chaplaincy, New York. 15. The association of spiritual care providers' activities with family members' satisfaction with care after a death in the ICU (2014). Jeffrey R. Johnson, Ruth A. Engelberg, Elizabeth L. Nielsen and Erin K. Kross, Harborview Medical Center, Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine, Department of Medicine, University of Washington, Nicholas L. Smith, Department of Epidemiology, School of Public Health, University of Washington, Seattle Epidemiologic Research and Information Center and Group Health Research Institute, Julie C. Hanada and Sean K Doll O'Mahoney, Department of Spiritual Care, Harborview Medical Center and J. Randall Curtis, Harborview Medical Center, Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine, Department of Medicine, University of Washington.16. The Effect of Pastoral Care Services on Anxiety, Depression, Hope, Religious Coping, and Religious Problem Solving Styles: A Randomized Controlled Study (2008). Paul S. Bay, Chaplaincy and Pastoral Education, Clarian Health Partners, Daniel Beckman, CORVAS Cardiothoracic & Vascular Solutions, Clarian Health Partners, James Trippi, The Care Group, Clarian Health Partners, Richard Gunderman, School of Medicine, Indiana University and Colin Terry, Methodist Research Institute, Clarian Health Partners. 17. A Novel Picture Guide to Improve Spiritual Care and Reduce Anxiety in Mechanically Ventilated Adults in the Intensive Care Unit (2016). Joel N. Berning, NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital, Pastoral Care and Education Department, Armeen D. Poor, Sarah M. Buckley and Komal R. Patel, Division of Pulmonary, Allergy, and Critical Care, Columbia University, David J. Lederer, Division of Pulmonary, Allergy, and Critical Care, Columbia University and Department of Epidemiology, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health, Nathan E. Goldstein, Department of Geriatrics and Palliative Medicine, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, and Geriatrics Research Education and Clinical Center, James J. Peters VA Medical Center, Daniel Brodie and Matthew R. Baldwin, Division of Pulmonary, Allergy, and Critical Care, Columbia University. 18. The impact of a spiritual legacy intervention in patients with brain cancers and other neurologic illnesses and their support persons (2017). Katherine M. Piderman, Chaplain Services, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Carmen Radecki Breitkopf, Division of Health Care Policy and Research, Health Sciences Research, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Sarah M. Jenkins, Biostatistics and Informatics, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Maria I. Lapid, Psychiatry and Psychology, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Gracia M. Kwete, Mayo Medical School, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Terin T. Sytsma, Internal Medicine, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Laura A. Lovejoy, Chaplain Services, Mayo Clinic Rochester, Timothy J. Yoder, Chaplain Services, Mayo Clinic Rochester and Aminah Jatoi, Medical Oncology, Mayo Clinic Rochester. 19. What Impact Do Chaplains Have? A Pilot Study of Spiritual AIM for Advanced Cancer Patients in Outpatient Palliative Care (2017). Allison Kestenbaum, Doris A. Howell Palliative Care Service, University of California, The Rev. Michele Shields, Spiritual Care Department, University of California San Francisco Medical Center and UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital, Jennifer James, Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences, School of Nursing, University of California, San Francisco, The Rev. Will Hocker, Spiritual Care Department, University of California San Francisco Medical Center and UCSF Benioff Children's Hospital, Stefana Morgan, Department of Psychiatry, University of California, Shweta Karve, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University, Michael W. Rabow, Department of Medicine, University of California and Laura B. Dunn, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University. 20. Patient Reported Outcome Measure of Spiritual Care as Delivered by Chaplains (2017). Austyn Snowden, School Of Health And Social Care, Edinburgh Napier University and Iain Telfer, The Royal Infirmary Of Edinburgh. 21. A national study of chaplaincy services and end-of-life outcomes (2012). Kevin J Flannelly, The Spears Research Institute, HealthCare Chaplaincy, Linda L Emanuel, Buehler Center on Aging, Health & Society, Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine, George F Handzo, HealthCare Chaplaincy, Kathleen Galek, The Spears Research Institute, HealthCare Chaplaincy, Nava R Silton, Department of Psychology, Marymount Manhattan College and Melissa Carlson, Mount Sinai School of Medicine.

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Essential introduction to healthcare chaplaincy research

About the Author

George Fitchett is Professor and Director of Research in the Department of Religion, Health, and Human Values at Rush University Medical Center, and has been a certified chaplain and educator for over 30 years. Kelsey White is a Board Certified Chaplain with Norton Healthcare in Louisville, Kentucky and a Transforming Chaplaincy Research Fellow. Kathryn Lyndes works as an assistant professor and coordinates the Transforming Chaplaincy project in the Department of Religion, Health & Human Values at Rush University Medical Center.

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