PL EN


2016 | 53 | 57-66
Article title

Komunikacja w fizjoterapii jako narzędzie terapeutyczne w pracy z pacjentem

Authors
Content
Title variants
EN
Communication in physiotherapy as a therapeutic tool in work with a patient
Languages of publication
PL EN
Abstracts
EN
Background. The significance of communication in the work of physiotherapists is currently under discussion. On the one hand, it is considered as a factor in the quality of therapy in terms of the patient’s satisfaction. On the other hand, its significance is not recognized as an important factor affecting the treatment itself. Undoubtedly, it would be advisable to establish a con­sensus on this issue. An appropriate communication model tailored to the needs of each patient may prove useful in this respect. However, in order to achieve results, it is necessary to acquire professional knowledge on the principles of medical communication models and the ability to apply them in practice. The aim of the study was to assess the feasibility of in­corporating therapeutic values contained in medical models of communication into therapy based on an analysis of empirical research (taking into account the following models: bio­medical, holistic, humanistic, linear, interactive and transactional). Material and methods. A humanistic method of analysis according to which the collected material was first ana­lyzed (the essential concepts associated with the title issue were selected, and the research issue appropriate for the chosen subject was established). In the second stage, the analysis was subjected to empirical study (internal and external analysis) and the findings were compared with the assumptions of the medical models of communication. Results. As a result of the analysis, it was confirmed that holistic, humanistic and interactive models can be a useful tool for a physiotherapist in working with a patient (if the specific type of communication is intentionally used for therapeutic purposes). The basic material to be analysed in terms of empirical study was compiled using the employee’s access to the resources of PubMed MEDLINE and the Library of Medicine at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow. Conclusions. With the welfare of the patients in mind, the most appropriate models of communication implemented in the course of therapy are the humanistic, holistic and interactive models.
Keywords
Year
Volume
53
Pages
57-66
Physical description
Dates
published
2016-08-31
Contributors
author
References
  • Anaf S., Sheppard L.A. (2007), Physiotherapy as a clinical service in emergency departments: a narrative review, Physiotherapy, 93 (4), 243–252.
  • Anaf S., Sheppard L.A. (2010), Lost in translation? How patients perceive the extend scope of physiotherapy in the emergency department, Physiotherapy, 96 (2), 160–168.
  • Bishop L.F., Smith R., Lewith T.G. (2013), Patient preferences for technical skills versus interpersonal skills in chiropractors and physiotherapists treating low back pain, Familly Practice, 30 (2), 197–203.
  • Cooper K., Smith B.H., Hancock E. (2008), Patient-centredness in physiotherapy from the perspective of the chronic low back pain patient, Physiotherapy, 94 (3), 244–252.
  • Crane J., Delany C. (2013), Physiotherapists in emergency departments: responsibilities, accountability and education, Physiotherapy, 99 (2), 95–100.
  • Del Baño-Aledo M.E., Medina-Mirapeix F., Escolar-Reina P., Montilla-Herrador J., Collins S.M. (2014), Relevant patients perceptions and experiences for evaluating quality of interaction with physiotherapists during outpatient rehabilitation: a qualitative study, Physiotherapy, 100 (1), 73–79.
  • Gunn H., Goding L. (2009), Continuing Professional Development of physiotherapists based in community primary care trusts: a qualitative study investigating perceptions, experiences and outcomes, Physiotherapy, 95 (3), 209–214.
  • Kerry A., Peters S., Chipchasel L. (2013), Knowledge, skills and professional behaviours required by occupational therapist and physio­therapist beginning practitioners in work-related practice: A systematic review, Australian Occupational Therapy Journal, 60 (2), 76–84.
  • Kowalski M., Gaweł A. (2006), Zdrowie – Wartość – Edukacja, Impuls, Kraków.
  • Lindquist I., Engardt M., Garnham L., Poland F., Richardson B. (2006), Development pathways in learning to be a physiotherapist, Physiotherapy Research International, 11 (3), 129–139.
  • Lindquist I., Engardt M., Richardson B. (2010), Learning to be a Physiotherapist: A Metasynthesis of Qualitative Studies, Physiotherapy Research International, 15 (2), 103–110.
  • Little P., Everitt H., Williamson I., Warner G., Moore M., Gould C., Ferrier K., Payne S. (2001), Preferences of patients for patient centred approach to consultation in primary care: observational study, British Medical Journal, 322(7284) , 468.
  • Lonsdale Ch., Hall M.A., Williams C.G., McDonough M.S., Ntoumanis N., Murray A., Hurley A.D. (2012), Communication style and exercise compliance in physiotherapy (CONNECT). A cluster randomized controlled trial to test a theory-based intervention to increase chronic low back pain patients’ adherence to physiotherapists’ recommendations: study rationale, design, and methods, BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders, 13 (104), 1–17.
  • Mazurek J. (2009), Fizjoterapia holistyczna, czyli psychofizjoterapia. Część III: Człowiek w fizjoterapii, czyli od modelu biomedycznego, przez humanistyczny, do holistycznego, Fizjoterapia, 17 (4), 87–93.
  • Medina-Mirapeix F., Del Baño-Aledo M.E., Oliveira-Sousa S.L., Escolar-Reina P., Collins S.M. (2013), How the Rehabilitation Environment Influences Patient Perception of Service Quality: A Qualitative Study, Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, 94 (6), 1112–1117.
  • Opsommer E., Schoeb V. (2014), ‘Tell me about your troubles’: Description of Patient-Physiotherapist Interaction During Initial Ecounters, Physiotherapy Research International, 19 (4), 1–17.
  • Parry R.H. (2004), Communication during goal-setting in physiotherapy treatment sessions, Clinical Rehabilitation, 18 (6), 668–682.
  • Parry R.H., Brown K. (2009), Teaching and learning communication skills in physiotherapy: What is done and how should it be done?, Physiotherapy, 95 (4), 294–301.
  • Peiris C.L., Taylor N.F., Shields N. (2012), Patients value patient-therapist interactions more than the amount or content of therapy during inpatient rehabilitation: a qualitative study, Journal of Physiotherapy, 58 (4), 261–268.
  • Potter M., Gordon S., Hamer P. (2003), The physiotherapy experience in private practice: The patients’ perspective, Australian Journal of Physiotherapy, 49 (3), 195–202.
  • Powell S., Scott J., Scott L., Jones D. (2013), An Online Narrative Archive of Patient Experiences to Support the Education of Physiotherapy and Social Work Students in North East England: An Evaluation Study, Education for Health, 26 (1), 25–31.
  • Schattner A., Rudin D., Jellin N. (2004), Good physicians from the perspective of their patients, Health Services Research, 4 (1), 26–27.
  • Thomson D., Hilton R. (2012), An Evaluation of Student’s Perceptions of a College-based Programme that Involves Patients, Carers and Service Users in Physiotherapy Education, Physiotherapy Research International, 17 (1), 36–47.
  • Włoszczak-Szubzda A., Jarosz M.J. (2013), Professional communication competences of physiotherapists – practice and educational perspectives, Annals of Agricultural and Environmental Medicine, 20 (1), 189–194.
  • Zaborowski P. (2013), Etyczny wymiar komunikacji z pacjentem, [w:] Różyńska J., Chańska W. (red.), Bioetyka, Wolters Kluwer, Warszawa, 136–138.
  • Zieliński K. (2005), Wzorzec relacji terapeutycznych w perspektywie filozofii spotkania, Postępy Rehabilitacji, 19 (1), 13–18.
Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.desklight-6a20f539-0188-4075-90ba-8a39328fdd19
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.