guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals by Joseph Spitzer

Cover of: guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals | Joseph Spitzer

Published by Dept. of General Practice and Primary Care, St Bartholomew"s and the Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry and the East London and the City Health Authority in London .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Orthodox Judaism -- England -- London.,
  • Health -- Religious aspects -- Judaism.,
  • Jews -- Medical care.,
  • Jews -- Social life and customs.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Joseph Spitzer.
ContributionsSt. Bartholomew"s and the Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry. Department of General Practice and Primary Care., East London and the City Health Authority.
The Physical Object
Pagination77 p. ;
Number of Pages77
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18097075M
ISBN 100953234304

Download guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals

A guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals by Joseph Spitzer,Dept. of General Practice and Primary Care, St Bartholomew's and the Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry and the East London and the City Health Authority edition, in English - 2nd ed., rev.

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Free shipping for many products. ©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Jewish patients customarily have particular ways of approaching health and healthcare.

This book outlines the Jewish practices and customs of direct relevance to health professionals, illustrated throughout with case histories. Information is provided to facilitate day to day communication, discussing etiquette and interpersonal relationships between the health professionals and their patients.

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Caring For A Jewish Patient - A Guide For Medical Professionals Judaism is one of the main religions of the world, based on the Torah, which Jews believe was given to Moses by God on Mount Sinai.

The Torah (The Five Books of Moses – Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers and. Important areas of the Orthodox Jewish way of life, particularly relating to the dietary laws, the Shabbos (Sabbath) and festivals, are described in some detail.

Subjects of particular relevance to healthcare workers are covered including terminal care, attitudes to health 5/5(1). To Be a Jew, Rabbi Hayim Halevy Donin's classic guide to Jewish life, philosophy, and law has guided generations of Americans, Europeans, and Israelis to discover the treasures of their own religious published inthe book still stands as a reliable, practical and versatile resource for everyone from young girls preparing for bat mitzvah to old men returning to their Reviews: Jewish Ritual, Reality and Response at the End of Life A Guide to Caring for Jewish Patients and Their Families Prepared by Rabbi Mark A.

Popovsky For the Duke Institute on Care at the End of Life May Production of this guide was supported, in part, by. Buy A Guide to the Orthodox Guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals book Way of Life for Healthcare Professionals by Joseph Spitzer from Waterstones today.

Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £Book Edition: New Edition. Orthodox Jews observe certain strict rules and rituals to which medical professionals should be sensitive. These include not touching members of the opposite sex, except for spouses and immediate family members; dressing modestly, including maintaining head coverings even in a clinical setting; and, at the end of life, desiring to include a rabbinical advisor in medical decision-making.

Care of the Orthodox Jewish Patient. Learning Sabbath and dietary customs of Jewish Orthodox patients can help nurses in providing for their special needs. By Laura Gebers, BSN, RN,BC. In today’s healthcare arena we are more aware of cultural diversity with the populations we serve.

cluding matters of health care, to ensure adherence to Jewish law.2 The experiences of Orthodox Jews as members of a cultural and ethnic group also influence their views, values, and perspectives related to end-of-life care. The history of Jewish persecution may make it difficult for them to take their safety for granted.4 The recent experi.

J. SpitzerA guide to the Orthodox Jewish way of life for healthcare professionals (3rd ed), St. Bartholomew's and the Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry, Department of General Practice and Primary Care East London and City Health Authority, London, UK ().

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Vol. 3 •Issue 1 • Page 24Care for the Orthodox Jewish Patient Learning Sabbath and dietary customs of Orthodox Jewish patients can help nurses provide for their special needs By Laura Gebers, BSN, RN,BC In today’s healthcare arena, we are more aware of cultural diversity with the populations we serve.

But once we have identified [ ]. health-care professionals to address the spiritual needs and requirements of their patients. The Spiritual Care Advisory Committee has noted the lack of resources for health-care professionals in this area.

In an effort to deal with this issue, the committee has surveyed frontline health care workers regarding acute patient care. As such, Jewish people have passed on mutations in DNA. However, even though Jewish genetic disorders occur more regularly in Jewish people, they are not exclusive to the Jewish population.

New genetic disorders are being discovered all the time, but there are currently 30 well researched and documented genetic disorders prominent within the. In the United States, there are approximately million American Jewish adults, of which 10% are Orthodox, and, of those, about 62% (an estimatedAmerican adults) are ultra-Orthodox.

York, a health care agency that helps people faced with the distress of illness and suffering to find comfort and meaning. It is a leader in providing compassionate spiritual care in hospitals, online, and elsewhere, and a leader in education and research.

Since HealthCare Chaplaincy Network has promoted the principle that caring for the. Caring for Jewish Patients offers an alternative explanation: orthodox Jewish patients may avoid eye contact with a doctor of the opposite sex. Author Joseph Spitzer is an orthodox Jew. He is also a general practitioner in Stamford Hill, north London, home to Europe's largest orthodox Jewish.

There is impetus for nurses and other health care professionals to provide culturally competent, skilled, responsive care that reflects respect for the sociocultural context of women's lives (Callister, ).Nurses practicing throughout Canada and the United States are likely to care for Orthodox Jewish women and their families.

The Ultra-Orthodox Jewish community embraces a system of values and a rigorous behavioral code that are deeply rooted in religious tradition and history.

Here we describe some of the unique challenges that stem from the encounter between modern medical practice and the Ultra-Orthodox world. Through examples of clinical and ethical scenarios ranging from prenatal care to end-of-life.

The Answer is Patient-Centered Health Care 5 Generalizations Should Not Be Mistaken for Stereotypes 6 A Few Fundamentals The 4 C’s of Culture: A Mnemonic for Health Care Professionals African American Anglo-American Asian Hispanic/Latino Jewish Middle Eastern Native American Therapy and ultra-orthodox Jewish families means to personal redemption.

‘Torah’ is a generic term for the body of Jewish law and sacred writings which began with the Bible and has continued developing under divine inspiration to the present. Hassidim are. This book comunicates to its readers that although progressive Reform Judaism may arrive at a drastically different interpretation of Jewish practice from an "orthodox" point of view, Reform and Orthodox Jews commonly share a serious concern to engage the sacred tradition in forming Jewish religious life for the current s: Orthodox Jewish Culture, Lifestyle, Traditions and Customs Learn and get acquainted with the unique Orthodox Jewish Culture, get to know their dress style, education, views on life and more Orthodox Jewish women Find out how Orthodox Jewish women dress, why they cover their hair and wear wigs.

Why they don't wear pants. This collection focuses on a variety of important themes in the American Jewish and Judaic experience.

It opens with essays on early Jewish settlers (), the expansion of Jewish life in America (), the great wave of eastern European Jewish immigrants (), the character of American Judaism between the two world wars, American Jewish life from the end of World War II to.

OrThOdOx JeWiSh CuLtUrE OrThOdOx JeWiSh CuLtUrE ReLuCtAnCe & ReSiStAnCe ReLuCtAnCe & ReSiStAnCe UnDeRsTaNdInG ThE AfTeR AbUsE, ChIlDrEn ArE AlReAdY CoNfUsEd AnD FeEl DiFfErEnT ThAn ThEiR PeErS.

AdD To ThAt PuBlIc KnOwLeDgE Of SaId AbUsE, AnD ThEy ArE LiKeLy To SuFfEr SoCiAl ShUnNiNg, JuDgMeNt AnD A LaCk Of UnDeRsTaNdInG Of WhAt OcCuRrEd To. As there is a Jewish way of life, there is a Jewish way of death.

As the Jewish way of life implies a distinctive outlook and a unique life-style based on very specific views of God and the place of man in society and the universe, so does the Jewish way of death imply singular attitudes toward God and nature, and toward the problem of good and.

decisions for patients at the end of life. This article describes end-of-life guidelines for hospital health care professionals caring for Orthodox Jewish patients and their families. Religious perspectives on advance direc-tives, comfort care and pain control, nutrition and hydration, do not resuscitate/do not intubate (DNR/DNI).

The strictly orthodox way of life can impact on many aspects of health and health care. On a practical level, many medicines are derived from non-kosher sources, or may cause problems with the milk and meat food laws.

3 There are differences in what is considered to be appropriate for health education and prevention programmes. Spitzer () asserts that orthodox Jewish professionals are better qualified to detect whether a particular religious practice is pathological or normative.

Greenberg & Witztum () offer some helpful guidelines in making this decision with respect to orthodox Jewish clients. But an Orthodox Jewish sex therapist, David Ribner, is trying to break the ice.

He’s come out with a book which he says is the first explicit sex guide written for strictly devout Jews. The English National Health Service (NHS) has significantly extended the supply of evidence based psychological interventions in primary care for people experiencing common mental health problems.

Yet despite the extra resources, the accessibility of services for ‘under-served’ ethnic and religious minority groups, is considerably short of the levels of access that may be necessary to.

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Jewish Action posed a number of questions to leading rabbis and mental-health professionals about the various challenges facing the contemporary Orthodox family.

Contributors were asked to select one or two questions of their choice to respond to. This accounts for the unevenness of the responses. Strictly Orthodox children of the chassidic Nadvorna dynasty attend a “chumash” party celebrating receiving the first book of the ‘Torah’, the Jewish written law.

Strictly orthodox Jewish men and children set the Israeli flag on fire at a bonfire during celebrations of the Jewish holiday of “Lag Ba’Omer” in the ultra orthodox. This blog series is about various customs and practices that someone involved in end-of-life care might encounter.

Now we look at the Jewish faith. The three largest Jewish denominations are Orthodox, Conservative and Reform. There are numerous smaller ones, too. This blog post isn’t exhaustive and doesn’t try to explain Judaism as a whole.

An additional factor impeding good mental health services is their cost, he said. The study showed that the most common problem for which Orthodox Jews seek mental health services is marital difficulties.

More services for children and teenagers are needed, and there is a lack of services for substance abuse problems, the report found.Born and raised in a tight-knit Orthodox Jewish family, Tova Mirvis committed herself to observing the rules and rituals prescribed by this way of life.

After all, to observe was to be accepted and to be accepted was to be loved. She married a man from within the fold and quickly began a family.

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