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      ‘Behind This Wall’ – Experiences of Seclusion on Locked Wards for Women

      Scandinavian Journal of Disability Research
      Stockholm University Press

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          Some guidelines for the phenomenological analysis of interview data

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            Sounds of Silence: Narrative research with inarticulate subjects

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              Nurses' attitudes to the use of seclusion: a review of the literature.

              Seclusion is now widely recognized as a coercive strategy with negative consequences for the consumers and staff involved. Nevertheless, this intervention continues to be used frequently in mental health services internationally. Due to their direct care role, nurses are commonly involved in the initiation or management of seclusion. Understanding nurses' attitudes to seclusion is therefore essential for the success of any attempts to reduce its use. A review of the literature was conducted using the search terms 'patient', 'seclusion', 'attitudes', 'nurses' and 'containment'. Twenty-eight articles which met the inclusion criteria were identified. Analysis of these articles identified six main themes: a necessary intervention; workplace culture; staff composition and experience; conflict; ethical considerations; and consumer characteristics. An overview of the literature is presented according to these main themes. The research suggests that most nurses support the continued use of seclusion as a strategy for the management of violence and aggression. A deeper understanding of the factors that influence attitudes is necessary if seclusion rates are to be effectively reduced.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Scandinavian Journal of Disability Research
                Stockholm University Press
                1745-3011
                February 01 2018
                February 01 2018
                2018
                February 01 2018
                February 01 2018
                2018
                : 20
                : 1
                : 139-151
                Article
                10.16993/sjdr.59
                012fc11f-2ee1-4643-97b4-521d135e3a27
                © 2018
                History

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