Google Scholar Article Alert – 28th July 2020
Always interesting to try and keep up with publications where cultural safety and cultural security are used.
Cultural safety is cited in: the Network to Eliminate Violence in Relationships (NEVR) from Canada’s only poltechnic university (KPU); in a book chapter from Aotearoa about qualitative study on Māori; from the United States (Florida) in a study about substance use by Native American youth; from Canada about mapping maternal health research landscape in Nunuvat; the prevalence of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) in several First Nations communities in British Columbia, Canada; an Australian commentary on decolinising education; a Canadian article about arthritis; and an Australian narrative review of nursing theories.
The most interesting article to read will be Chontel Gibson’s (Kamilaroi woman) and Lisette Farias article about ‘Deepening our collective understanding of decolonising education‘ – I’ll let you know how that goes! Otherwise, send your comments on these publications to the Cultural Safety & Security Group. #culturalsafety
|NEVR’s Relationship Violence Framework of Working Together|
B Gurm, J Marchbank – Making Sense of a Global Pandemic: Relationship …, 2020
… cultural safety is understood to mean there is no damage or harm by interactions between people, and that dignity and respect are maintained for all parties in an interaction (College of Registered Nurses of British Columbia, 2017).
|A qualitative study on Māori, by Māori, for Māori, with Māori|
T Moeke-Maxwell, K Mason, M Gott – The Routledge Handbook of Service User …, 2020. …Indigenous hosting methods will be called upon to ensure that a high level of cultural safety will be present in the study during all public interactions with Maori communities.
|Addressing Substance Use Utilizing a Community-Based Program among Urban Native American Youth Living in Florida|
R Wimbish-Cirilo, J Lowe, E Millender, ER Orellana – Genealogy, 2020
… The findings from this study provide evidence for the importance of providing cultural relevant knowledge and culturally safe approaches to …
|Mapping the Maternal Health Research Landscape in Nunavut: A Systematic Search & Critical Review of Methodology|
LJ Brubacher, CE Dewey, A Cunsolo, S Humphries… – Social Science & Medicine, 2020
‘Proponents of cultural safety purport that this concept is more expansive than cultural awareness, sensitivity, or appropriateness – which involves having knowledge of cultural diversity (Papps & Ramsden, 1996) – to reflexivity and a critical self-reflection on how one’s attitudes and behaviours may contribute to an experience of ongoing oppression for racialized peoples within the context of healthcare provision (Anderson et al., 2003; Moffitt & Vollman, 2006).
|“Bayis Ilh Tus–a strong breath” a community-based research project to estimate the prevalence of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease in remote and rural first …|
J Turner, T Holyk, K Bartlett, B Rathburn, B Karlen… – International Journal for …, 2020
This paper describes the methods for an epidemiological research study, made possible via a partnership between UBC, CSFS, and the participating member Nations, and conducted in a culturally safe way.
|Deepening our collective understanding of decolonising education: A commentary on Simaan’s learning activity based on a Global South community|
C Gibson, L Farias – Journal of Occupational Science, 2020
… Mackean, T. , Ward, C. , Harding, L. , … Kaholokula, JK (2019). Having the hard conversations: A guide to good practice in Indigenous health and cultural safety education.
|Health Inequities in Arthritis: Spotlight on Indigenous Peoples and Barriers to Arthritis Care|
… these biases can deeply impact others. Improving the system. This study, among others, has shown that improving equity requires more culturally safe environments in healthcare.
|Where and how does fundamental care fit within seminal nursing theories: A narrative review and synthesis of key nursing concepts|
A Mudd, R Feo, T Conroy, A Kitson – Journal of Clinical Nursing
‘Theories did not explicitly discuss the role of context in creating safe spaces for the patient, whether this be environmental, physical, emotional/psychosocial or cultural safety, all of which have been identified in the literature as essential aspects of care (Conroy, Feo, Boucaut, Alderman, & Kitson, 2017).
That’s it for today’s articles. Let me know if a link is broken: mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org