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CSCC Death and Grief

QuestionAnswer
clinical death cessation of blood circulation and breathing, the two necessary criteria to sustain life
biological death cessation of all cellular activity in the body
Cheynes- Stokes respirations The pattern of breathing with gradual increase in depth and sometimes in rate to a maximum, followed by a decrease resulting in apnea
stupor A state of near-unconsciousness or insensibility
Maturational Loss part of natural process- Aging- loss of independence
Actual Loss can be recognized by others
percieved loss is felt by person but intangible to others fear of dying, victimized- rape
situation loss loss by unpredictable loss hurricane
Catagories of Loss external object, familiar enviroment, aspect of self, significant others
grief internal emotional reaction to loss
bereavement state of grieving from loss
mourning actions and expressions of grief
Stage 1- Engles shock and disbelief
State 2- Engles developing awareness
Stage 3- Engles restitution
Stage 4- Engles Resolving the loss
Stage 5- Engles Idealization
Stage 6- Engles Outcome
Complicated grief Trama- homicide
Disenfranchised Grief not openly acknowlegded or accepted
Preschoolers react to death as those around them and as temporary
School age react to death Appriciate its final and personify it.
Adolescents do not believe they will die
5 Stages of Death and Dying DABDA- Denial, Anger, Bargaining, Depression and Acceptence
Created by: usnwifeaustin