Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://anrows.intersearch.com.au/anrowsjspui/handle/1/15256
Record ID: 5fa9586a-dc96-4500-a018-582d78bfb6b1
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dc.contributor.authorSpangaro, Joanne Men
dc.contributor.authorFiolet, Reneeen
dc.contributor.authorCameron, Jacquien
dc.contributor.authorTarzia, Lauraen
dc.contributor.authorGallant, Daviden
dc.contributor.authorHameed, Mohajeren
dc.contributor.authorHooker, Leesaen
dc.contributor.authorKoziol-Mclain, Janeen
dc.contributor.authorGlover, Karenen
dc.coverage.spatialInternational (including Australia)en
dc.date.accessioned2022-06-30T23:17:53Z-
dc.date.available2022-06-30T23:17:53Z-
dc.date.issued2020en
dc.identifier.citationViolence 23, Issue 2en
dc.identifier.urihttps://anrows.intersearch.com.au/anrowsjspui/handle/1/15256-
dc.description.abstractAlthough many Indigenous peoples demonstrate resilience and strength despite the ongoing impact colonization has on their peoples, evidence suggests poor experiences and expectations of health care professionals and access to health care. Health care professionals play an essential role in responding to family violence (FV), yet there is a paucity of evidence detailing Indigenous people?s experiences and expectations of health care professionals in the context of FV. Using a meta-synthesis of qualitative studies, this article aims to address the following research question: What are Indigenous people?s experiences and expectations of health care professionals when experiencing FV? The inclusion criteria comprised a qualitative study design, Indigenous voices, and a focus on expectations and experiences of health care professionals when FV is experienced. Reviewers independently screened article abstracts, and the findings from included papers were subject to a thematic analysis. Six studies were included in the final meta-synthesis representing studies from Australia, the Americas, and New Zealand. Three themes were identified. Health care professionals need to center the Indigenous person in the care they provide and demonstrate cultural awareness of how history and culture influence an individual?s care requirements. Health care professionals also need to ensure they are connecting for trust with the Indigenous person, by slowly developing a rapport, yarning, and investing in the relationship. Finally, Indigenous peoples want their health care professional to work on strengthening safety from culturally inappropriate care, institutional control, and potential lack of confidentiality associated with tight-knit communities.en
dc.languageenen
dc.publisherSage journalsen
dc.relation.ispartofTrauma, Violence, & Abuseen
dc.titleIndigenous people’s experiences and expectations of health care professionals when accessing care for family violence: A qualitative evidence synthesisen
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1177/1524838020961879en
dc.identifier.catalogid16631en
dc.subject.keywordInvalid URLen
dc.subject.keywordnew_recorden
dc.subject.readinglistANROWS Notepad 2020 October 22en
dc.subject.readinglistInternational (including Australia)en
dc.subject.readinglistAboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Communitiesen
dc.subject.readinglistHealth, primary care and specialist service responsesen
dc.subject.readinglistANROWS Notepad 2020 December 17en
dc.date.entered2020-10-22en
dc.subject.listANROWS Notepad 2020 December 17en
dc.subject.listANROWS Notepad 2020 October 22en
dc.subject.anratopicHealth, primary care and specialist service responsesen
dc.subject.anrapopulationAboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Communitiesen
Appears in Collections:ANROWS Notepad 2020
Journal Articles

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