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Marcia Dake American National Red Cross Section V: PRACTICUM AND THE USE OF THE CURRICULUM AND TRAINING GUIDE Esther Gilbertson, National Council for Homemaker- Home Health Aide Services, Inc. This curriculum will equip them to work for an agency and under professional supervision.Special Consultation: Nursing: Lois Young, National League for Nursing Heme Management: Jane Davis, Adult Home Economics Pinellas County Florida Schools Nutrition: Emily Kroog, Visiting Nurse Service of New York Evaluation: Dr. Dressings and Simple Treatments Hot and Cold Applications, Weighing, Ostomy Care Part 2. Caring for the Baby 451 Section V: Application of Knowledge Skills 463 The Practicum 464 Appendix I: Add on Modules 470 Module A. It contains a generic body of knowledge considered necessary to provide a gen- eral range of homemaker-home health aide services, including household management, personal care, working with older people, child care and the teaching aspect of the service.
Anderson Nursing and Health Service Management, Homemakers-Upj ohn Department of Health and Human Services: HEALTH SERVICES ADMINISTRATION Harold Dame, Director, Home Health Services, Fred E. Modified Diets 246 Diabetic 246 Sodium Restricted 248 Low Cholesterol - Modified Fat Diet 250 Dietary Management of Ulcers 251 Unit C. In any event, agencies will need to make additional information available to the homemaker- home health aides, either directly or indirectly as they con- tinue their work in the field.The recommendation defines, in effect, a broad generic body of knowledge needed by the paraprof essionals who provide supportive health and social services in the home.I « In recognition of the present-day trends, reg oris and cost containment programs, including those that resux in earlier discharge of patients from health care institutions, the Advisory Committee emphasized that the agency employin^^ ? Based on approximately sixty hours of classroom and laboratory instruction and fifteen hours of field practice, the curriculum contains these five sections, each with several units: (1) The Homemaker-Home Health Aide Service (5 units), a general orientation: (2) Working with People (8 units) : (3) Practical Knowledge and Skills in Home Management (3 units); (U) Practical Knowledge and Skills in Personal Care (9 units) : and (5) Application of Knowledge and Skills--The Practicum, a situation in tne home with supervised guidance. Persons aged 35-60 are considered most desirable as trainees, but indication of maturity is more appropriate as a criterion.Williams, Project Officer, Bureau of Community Health Services HEALTH CARE FINANCING ADMINISTRATION Eileen Lester, Long-Term Care Claire Martineau, Bureau of Quality Standards Use Sandmann, Medicaid Bureau Dr. Managing Tim-, Energy, Money and Other Resources 271 Part 1. Hygiene and Grooming for the Ambulatory Person 378 Unit F. The planning, organizing, selection of instructors and the use of content and teaching aids will be discussed in this Chapter.
Claire Ryder, Long-Term Care ADMINISTRATION ON AGING Sandra Fisher, Social Science Analyst Jeanette Pelcovits, Specialist in Aging OFFICE OF HUMAN DEVELOPMENT SERVICES Patricia J. The Need for Homemaker-Home Health Aide Services 79 EKLC 8 Table of Contents (continued) Page Unit C. Role of Homemaker-Home Health Aide in Time and -^1 Energy Management Part 2. Mon.^.y Management 274 Practical K nowledge and Skills in Personal Care 295 Unit A. Observing Body Functions 311 Signs and Symptoms 312 Taking Body Temperature 315 Taking the Pulse and Respiration 319 Urine Test for Sugar 320 Recording in a Daily Record 321 Unit C. Advisory Committee or Planning Group It is believed that the training program can be enriched and de- signed to better meet the needs of a specific agency and/or the community if an Advisory Committee or planning group is appointed to help plan and organize the training program.
Williams, Program Analyst for Title XX OFFICE OF THE ASSISTANT SECRETARY FOR HEALTH Mary Frances Hilton, Policy Development and Planning DIVISION OF NURSING Dr. Understanding and Working with Children 91 Part 1, Growth and Development 92 Part 2. Caring for the Dying ;ection III: Practical Knowledge and Skills in Home Management 191 Unit A. Preventing the Spread of Disease 333 Fundamentals of Personal Care 333 Hand Washing 335 Unit D. Some communities may have an established advisory group or committee that would serve in this capacity.
Margaret Dunn, Nurse Education Branch REGIONAL OFFICES Pat Atkinson, Division of Health Services, Atlanta Mike Oliva, Division of Health Services, Denver Department of Labor: Tom Mc Callon Keith Bond IV TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Use of the Model Curriculum and Teaching Guide 1 Section L: The Homemaker-Home Health Aide Service 13 Unit A. The Need for Homemaker-Home Health Aide Service 96 Part 3. Role of the Homemaker-Home Health Aide in Mental Illness 16^ Unit H. Maintaining A Clean, Safe and Healthy Environment 192 Part 1. Teaching Others in the Home to do Home Maintenance 200 Unit B. Care of the Person in Bed 345 Body Mechanics 347 Positioning the Person in Bed 34R EKLC VI r Table of Contents (continued) Pagg ERIC Elimination of Wastes 349 Reestablishing Bowel and Bladder Routine 351 Bathing and Grooming . ; Preventing Development of Pressure Sores 354 Shampoo in Bed 334 Special Foot Care 355 Shaving 355 The Back Rub 356 Mouth Care 35g Care of Dentures 358 Making the Occupied Bed 358 Unit E. Some agencies have a person or committee responsible for training.
DOCOBEIT BESOHE ED 195 632 TITLE INSTITOTICN SPONS AGENCY BEPOPT NO POB DATE CONTBACT NOTE AVAIIABLE FBOM EDBS PRICE DESCBIPTOBS CE 018 791 A Model Curriculum and Teaching Guide for the Instruction of the Homemaker-Home Health Aide, National Council for Homemaker-Home Health Aide Services^ New York^ N . Bureau of Community Health Services (DHHS/PHS)^ Eockviller Md. Appendix 1 contains four modules suggesting training content with added knowledge and skills in these areas: cancer, diseases of the circulatory system, developmental disabilities, and ajental illness.
Each unit includes some or ail of the following: estimated time, suggestions to instructor, introduction to material, expected outcome, materials and eguipment, content, teaching aids (exercises, exhibits, handouts, discussion guestions) , and assessment instrument.
This included representatives of agencies providing homemaker-home health aide services, organi- zations and federal agencies with experience and expertise in home- maker-home health aide services and a concern for the continuing development of quality care provided by qualified, well-trained personnel .