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Transcultural Influences on Health Care

“If human beings are to survive and live in a health, peaceful and meaningful world, then nurses and other health care providers need to understand the cultural care beliefs, values and lifeways of pe​‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‌‌‍​ople in order to provide culturally congruent and beneficial health care.” Leininger, 1978 Reflecting on this statement by Madeleine Leininger and your readings for this week, share your thoughts and beliefs about the importance of culture in nursing prac​‌‍‍‍‌‍‍‌‍‌‌‍‍‍‌‍‌‌‌‍​tice.

Sample Solution

anity by presenting characters who fail to take responsibility for their actions. The grandmother from A Good Man is Hard to Find is a classic relative from hell. In many ways the grandmother is a detestable character - rather than taking the blame for how her family has turned out, she hides behind xenophobia and a false sense of nobility. As the matriarch of the family, the grandmother should command respect - but it's understandable why June Star and John Wesley treat her awfully: she shows little respect for others, while holding herself too highly. The narrator points out how "The old lady said that in her opinion Europe was entirely to blame for the way things were now. She said the way Europe acted you would think we were made of money and Red Sam said it was no use talking about it, she was exactly right" (O'Connor 38). While the grandmother likely refers to post-war rebuilding projects, she simply blames Europe for all the entire country's troubles, including her own. Her sense of nobility is also a sham, a remnant of the Old South's slaveholding ways: "Little niggers in the country don't have things like we do," (34) she instructs the children when they see a black child with no britches. The grandmother's insensitivity is so appalling that when she gets shot at the end of story one almost feels satisfied. The Misfit fails to take responsibility for his crimes, but blames the justice system and the failings of religion. The Misfit, who was locked away before but escaped, says that "they could prove I had committed [a crime] because they had the papers on me," (49) a claim he denies. "I call myself the 'Misfit,'" he says, because "I can't make what all I done wrong fit what all I gone through in punishment" (50). Likewise, rather accept that he has chosen a life of butchery, the Misfit goes so far as to blame Christ. By rising from the dead, "He thrown everything off balance," (47) the Misfit says. Unsure whether this event happened, the Misfit prefers to take his chances "by killing somebody or burning down his house or doing some other meanness to him." For him, there is "no pleasure but meanness" (50). The Misfit, who claims he has held such diverse careers as gospel singer and railroad man, represents the worst of humanity. When man has abandoned all responsibility, the result is utter chao
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