Lucy Ellen Selman1,Barbara Daveson1, Melinda Smith1, Bridget Johnston2, Karen Ryan3, R. Sean Morrison4, Katy Tobin4, Caty Pannell1, Regina McQuillan5, Taja Ferguson4, Anastasia Reison4, Steven Z. Pantilat6, Diane E. Meier4, Charles Normand2, Irene J. Higginson1
1. King's College London, London, United Kingdom
2. Centre of Health Policy and Management,Trinity College Dublin, Dublin, Ireland
3. Mater Misericordiae University Hospital, Dublin, Ireland
4. Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York, NY, United States
5. Beaumont Hospital, Dublin, Ireland
Marian Krawczyk1,2, Kara Schick-Makaroff3, S. Robin Cohen4,5, Kelli Stajduhar6, Esther Laforest4, Sharon Wang2, Neil Hilliard7, Charlene Neufeld7, Judy Lett7, Carolyn Tayler7, James Voth8, Richard Sawatzky1,2
1. Centre for Health Evaluation and Outcome Sciences, Vancouver, BC, Canada
2. Trinity Western University, Langley, BC, Canada
3. University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada
4. McGill University, Montréal, QC, Canada
5. Lady Davis Institute, Jewish General Hospital, Montréal, QC, Canada
6. University of Victoria, Victoria, BC, Canada
7. Fraser Health, Surrey, BC, Canada
8. Intogrey Research and Development Inc., Abbotsford, BC, Canada
Kim Beernaert1, Tinne Smets1, Joachim Cohen1, Rebecca Verhofstede1, Massimo Costantini2, Kim Eecloo1, Nele Van Den Noortgate1,3, Luc Deliens1
1. Vrije Universiteit Brussel and Ghent University, Ghent, Belgium
2. RCCS Arcispedale S. Maria Nuova, Reggio Emilia, Italy
3. Ghent University Hospital, Ghent, Belgium
I'm Still Here suit six jeunes adultes en récidive de cancer durant une retraite Callanish de 3 jours. Après le film, nous aurons une discussion axée sur le travail créatif mené sur la peur, l’incertitude et l’espoir, animée par trois des protagonistes du film : une jeune adulte vivant avec une récidive de cancer, et deux des cofondatrices de la Callanish Society de Vancouver (C.-B.).
We will describe Satir’s hierarchical and growth models and show the close association between these ways of seeing the world and the contrast between curing and healing in medicine and whole person care. Participants will be led in a process of recognizing their own ways of viewing the world as framework for their lives, the process of medical care, and the rest of the day.
We will explain and explore the ice-berg metaphor and the communication stances as a way of getting to know our whole selves in more depth. This will include a didactic piece, a writing exercise, dyadic discussion, and role plays. We will attempt to uncover participants’ deep longings and yearnings as a source of energy for their work.
We will facilitate a parts party using one volunteer as the star and participants from the audience to play his/her parts. This will allow attendees to get in touch with and embrace parts of themselves that have been denied or rejected – a further step in discovering the whole person in whole person care.
We will do a group exercise identifying the characteristics of an “ideal” healthcare worker and how this relates to resilience and burnout. We will explore the relationship of resilience to bringing our whole person to our work.
Given the framework of 4 levels of knowing (not knowing; knowing; realizing, actualizing) participants will be led in an exercise to review what they have learned during the day and begin to think of ways what they have learned can be actualized in their lives and work.