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A Comparative Analysis into Nursing Intervention Involving Smoking Cessation among Mental Health Patients (2012)


Ref: nursing0012

Background: Nurses play a large role in smoking cessation (TFN, 2010). Accordingly, some good advice from nurses to patients who smoke significantly increases the likelihood of those smokers quitting. Studies observed that smokers who received smoking cessation information from their nurses were almost 50 percent more likely to quit than smokers with no nursing intervention. Aims: This paper attempts to look into the smoking cessation interventions by nurses to mental health patients, to determine the extent of their effectiveness, and the factors underlying their success as well as their limitations. Methodology: Ten primary articles or literatures were carefully chosen as subject for the review. Keywords included: nursing intervention, smoking cessation, tobacco use, psychiatric disorders and mental health patients. Findings: Smoking cessation interventions were identified and explored: treatment session attendance and smoking reduction signifies relationship; healthcare providers, including nurses, held sympathetic attitudes about their role and their clients’ role in smoking cessation; social and environmental corroboration can either assist and/or hinder efforts to stop smoking; peer modeling and interpersonal connections with nonsmokers can offer links to forming supportive nonsmoking relationships; and integration of cognitive-behavioral therapy with standard smoking cessation strategies appears to result in higher quit rates. Yet, treatments that come off in the general population work for those with severe mental illness appear approximately equally effective and exercise as well can assist in smoking cessation. Thus, said interventions may be done even to outpatients and special populations have distinctive smoking cessation needs, and it indicates more research is substantially needed. Implications: Smoking is increasing among mental health patients, both in-patients and out-patients. Mental health patients vary, and their smoking behavior differs across categories. Different group of mental health patients requires different nursing intervention. Nurses have to undergo training to develop knowledge and skills on smoking cessation intervention among mental health patients.

  • 10,000 words - 30 pages in length
  • Good use of literature
  • Good in depth analysis
  • Ideal for nursing and health students


Chapter One - Introduction
Aims of the Research
Prevalence of Smoking among Mental Health Patients
Smoking and Mental Illness
Nurses Role in Smoking Cessation

Chapter Two - Literature Review
Research Methodology
Review of Related Literatures

Chapter Three - Discussion of Findings
People with schizophrenia and schizoaffective disorder
People with anxiety disorders
People with bipolar disorder
The withdrawal effect-fear of post cessation relapse
Smoking cessation and community mental health programmes

Chapter Four - Implication to Nursing Practice
Recommendations and Conclusions

References



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