• Corpus ID: 74839355

Clinical Practice Guideline: Family Presence During Invasive Procedures and Resuscitation

@inproceedings{Wolf2012ClinicalPG,
  title={Clinical Practice Guideline: Family Presence During Invasive Procedures and Resuscitation},
  author={Lisa Adams Wolf and Andrew J. Storer and Susan Barnason and Vicki C. Patrick and Jean A. Proehl},
  year={2012}
}
Revised by the 2012 ENA Emergency Nursing Resources Development Committee: Lisa Wolf, PhD, RN, CEN, FAEN, Director, ENA Institute for Emergency Nursing Research Andrew Storer, DNP, RN, ACNP, CRNP, FNP Susan Barnason, PhD, RN, APRN-CNS, CEN, CCRN, FAAN Carla Brim, MN, RN, CEN, CNS Judith Halpern, MS, RN, APRN Sherry Leviner, MSN, RN, CEN Cathleen Lindauer, MSN, RN, CEN Vicki C. Patrick, MS, RN, SRPN, ACNP, CEN, FAEN Jean A. Proehl, MN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FAEN Jennifer Williams, MSN, RN, CEN, CCRN… 

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Important implementation barriers for allowing families in critical care settings to be present during resuscitation efforts are identified and can be further used in developing and adjusting clinical practice policies, protocols and guidelines related to family-witnessed resuscitation.

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Family presence during resuscitation was not desirable for majority of medical person working at emergency department of Patan Hospital.

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TLDR
A position paper is developed on behalf of the Canadian Critical Care Society to guide clinicians and institutions in their decisions regarding whether to offer FPDR, and how to effectively implement this component of family-centred critical care into their clinical practice.

A Medical Team’s Perspective Regarding Presence of the Family Members of Patients during Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation in the Intensive Care Unit

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Considering the medical team’s perspective of the importance of FPDR, it is necessary to formulate an instruction in ICUs to provide the grounds for it.

Family perception of and experience with family presence during cardiopulmonary resuscitation: An integrative review

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In an international sample of studies, family presence overall was viewed positively by family members and they voiced wanting to be given an option to be present during a loved one's resuscitation.

Family presence during emergency situations: the opinion of nurses in the adult emergency department

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References

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Family presence during resuscitation: a survey of Canadian critical care nurses' practices and perceptions.

TLDR
The willingness of nurses in critical care to support FPDR suggests the need for more formal policies in hospitals and the development of algorithms to facilitate this process.

Family presence during resuscitation and invasive procedures in pediatric critical care: a systematic review.

  • S. S. McAlvinAimee Carew-Lyons
  • Medicine, Psychology
    American journal of critical care : an official publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses
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TLDR
These studies support the suggestion that family presence during resuscitation and invasive procedures increases parents' satisfaction and coping, and the generalizability of these findings is limited by small sample sizes and inconsistent evaluation of confounding variables.

Family presence during cardiopulmonary resuscitation and invasive procedures in children

TLDR
Four themes related to the actions to promote family's presence in invasive procedures and cardiopulmonary resuscitation were obtained and must be encouraged in order to help healthcare team to modify their practice, implementing the principles of the Patient and Family Centered Care model, especially during critical episodes.

Family Presence During Adult Resuscitation: A Survey of Emergency Department Registered Nurses and Staff Attitudes

TLDR
Evaluating the attitudes of registered nurses and staff regarding FPDAR in the emergency department (ED) found that despite fear of families interfering and increased stress, most ED registered Nurses and staff support FPDar.

Emergency nurses' current practices and understanding of family presence during CPR.

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Accident and emergency staff opinion on the effects of family presence during adult resuscitation: critical literature review.

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  • Medicine
    Journal of advanced nursing
  • 2008
TLDR
The findings revealed that accident and emergency healthcare staff perceive both positive and negative effects as a consequence of family presence during adult resuscitation and their opinions suggest that there are more risks than benefit.

Family-Member Presence During Interventions in the Intensive Care Unit: Perceptions of Pediatric Cardiac Intensive Care Providers

TLDR
Most respondents, nonphysicians more than physicians, believe that family members have a right to be present during all ICU interventions, and most respondents believe family-member presence during cardiopulmonary resuscitation would not increase medicolegal concerns.

Family presence during resuscitation: Canadian critical care nurses' perspectives.

TLDR
The results of this study provide information for practicing clinicians, educators, and administrators regarding the decision-making processes nurses use when considerations of bringing family members to the bedside during resuscitative events are evoked.

Health Care Providers' Attitudes Regarding Family Presence During Resuscitation of Adults: An Integrated Review of the Literature

TLDR
There is wide variation in support for FP among health care professionals, although nurses generally are more favorable, and there is sufficient evidence to consider implementing FP.

Study examining attitudes of staff, patients and relatives to witnessed resuscitation in adult intensive care units.

TLDR
Almost all agree that the views of both patient and relatives should be sought formally before admission to intensive care, and 95% of patients and 91% of relatives felt their views should be formally sought before ICU admission.
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