Emergency Health Care: Miscarriage


Add to cart
Essay #: 066134
Total text length is 8,034 characters (approximately 5.5 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Emergency Health Care: Miscarriage
Recently, I watched a television show, ER, in which a woman had had a miscarriage and had to receive an emergency procedure to remove the tissue left in her womb (Davids, 2001). The character being treated had continued on as if she were pregnant even though she was aware that she had miscarried, because of the fact that she was concerned that her family would treat her badly if they knew that she had lost her baby. The woman was from a culture that placed a high value on fertility. This affected not only how the patient acted towards her care, but also how she was treated by the staff at the hospital, who alternatively supported her and treated her with frustration. Based on this television show’s...
The end:
.....ntries. International Journal of Gynecology and Obstetrics, 106, 172–174.
Matsubayashi, H., Hosaka, T., Izumi, S., Suzuki, T., Kondo, A.,
and Makino, T. (2004). Increased depression and anxiety in infertile Japanese women resulting from lack of husband’s support and feelings of stress. General Hospital Psychiatry, 26, 398–404.
Neff, D. (1994). Social Construction of Infertility: The case of
the matrilineal Nayars in South India. Social Science Medicine, 39.4, 475-485.
Stevenson, B. and Wolfers, J. (2007). Marriage and Divorce:
Changes and their Driving Forces. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 21(2), 27-52.
Unisa, S. (1999). Childlessness in Andhra Pradesh, India:
Treatment-Seeking and Consequences. Reproductive Health Matters, 7.12, 54-64.