Background: Provision of health care service at home is one of the advanced forms of care for patients being discharged from hospitalization. Little is known about the experience of nurses providing home care services through a nursing home-care model especially in Indonesian context.
Objective: This study aims to explore the experience in order to increase understanding on the form of home care provision, and consequently the nurses may understand the form of home care globally.
Methods: This study employed a phenomenological design and performed interview in the process of data collection. Data were analysed by using content analysis.
Results: The main contexts of home care nurse experiences were generated. There were definition and role of home care nurses, the involvement of family members in the provision of care, the facilitating and hindering factors contributed to home care provision as well as manual on providing home care nursing.
Conclusion: The implication from this study is that nursing care should be given to the patients continuously and consequently the need for family involvement is important. Additionally, in providing the home care, a proper manual is needed by home care nurses as the guidance to give best quality of care to patients.
Copyright (c) 2017 Titan Ligita
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Article MetricsAbstract views: 1138 | PDF views: 406
Jester R. Rehabilitation settings. In: Jester R, ed. Advanced rehabilitation nursing. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing; 2007:29-41.
O'Brien L. Phenomenology. In: Schneider Z, Elliot D, LoBiondo-Wood G, Haber J, eds. Nursing research: Method, critical appraisal and utilisation. 2nd ed. Sydney: Mosby; 2003:193-204.
Dukes S. Phenomenological methodology in the human sciences. Journal of Religion and Health. 1984;23(3):197-203.
Creswell JW. Qualitative inquiry and research design: choosing among five approaches. Thousand Oaks, California: SAGE Publications; 2013.
Polkinghorne DE. Phenomenological research methods. In: Valle RS, Halling S, eds. Existantial-phenomenological perspectives in psychology. New York: Plenum Press; 1989:41-60.
Guest G, Bunce A, Johnson L. How Many Interviews Are Enough?: An Experiment with Data Saturation and Variability. Field Methods. 2006;18(1):59-82.
Glasson J, Chang E, Chenoweth L, et al. Evaluation of a model of nursing care for older patients using participatory action research in an acute medical ward. Journal of Clinical Nursing. 2006;15:588-598.
Marshall D, Howell D, Brazil K, Howard M, Taniguchi A. Enhancing family physician capacity to deliver quality palliative home care: An end-of-life shared-care model. Canadian Family Physician. 2008;54(1703):1-7.
Townson JK, Gregory JW, Cohen D, et al. Delivering early care in diabetes evaluation (DECIDE): A protocol for a randomised controlled trial to assess hospital versus home management at diagnosis in childhood diabetes. BMC Pediatrics. 2011;11(7):1-7.
Toiviainen L. Home care for older people. Journal of the British Menopause Society. 2005;11(2):57-60.
Boggatz T, Farid T, Mohammedin A, Dassen T. Attitude of older Egyptians towards nursing care at home: A qualitative study. Journal of Cross Culture Gerontology. 2009;24:33-47.
Wilson CB, Davies S, Nolan M. Developing personal relationships in care homes: Realising the contributions of staff, residents and family members. Aging and Society. 2009;29:1041-1063.
Grubber KJ, Fleetwood TW, Herring MW. In-home continuing care services for substance-affected families: The bridges program. Social Work. 2001;46(3):267-277.
Silver H, Wellman NS. Family caregiver training is needed to improve outcomes for older adults using home care technologies. Journal of the American Dietetic Association. 2002;102(6):831-836.
Lakasing E. Providing good palliative care for patients at home. The Practitioner. 2009;253(1717):28-31.