Take this paper and follow the directions I have given.
Review the paper carefully since the goal is to help your peer write a better paper. Make sure your comments and suggestions are clearly stated.
You can add your comments either by clicking on the Word tool bar and going to REVIEW and clicking on it. A drop down menu will give you NEW COMMENT and that will open a side bar for your comments. Look at how I have reviewed your paper and will see the format.
Once you have reviewed the paper submit it to Assignment Box 4 for Faith Diversity paper. Please make sure you submit it to Turn It In. I know it has already been submitted but the university requires that all papers be submitted.
I have assigned the following paper to you for your review.
In reviewing the paper, you will need to respond to the following questions. Remember you are trying to help your peer write a better paper. These are questions you need to answer and include in your review.
1. Does the paper provide sufficient evidence for its hypothesis or claim?
2. Does the flow of the paper and sentence structure make sense?
3. Should it be organized in a different manner?
4. Are all the items listed in the assignment guidelines and rubric covered and in sufficient depth?
If you look at how I have graded your papers you can see how the review can work.
At the end of the paper, answer the four questions for your peer so they will know what to change.
There are 50 points for this review and those points are for your review of the paper. So make sure you give your peer a thorough review so they can improve their final paper.
Once you have completed the review and have made comments and suggestions for the paper, YOU WILL THEN SUBMIT THEM TO THE PEER REVIEW BOX UNDER ASSIGNMENTS IN WEEK 4.
Comments can be made by either clicking the comment box (found in the tool bar at the top of the Word Document) in a word document or by adding to the text of the paper with a different color of type.
Enclosed is the paper you would have to do a Peer review on:
The Affordable Health Care Act is often referred to as “the Marketplace exchange” (healthcare.gov),; the U.S as a society has increasingly become a religious marketplace with vast growing community dynamics (Porter, J. R et al. (2013) and faithful’s pledging allegiance to diverse religious sentiments and differing ways of administering healings. With major views such as the Christian, Buddhist, Sikh and Judaist religious beliefs; professional trainings and daily community interconnections and interrelations becomes tools of reference for nurses and other allied health workers who are not by any stretch required to undergo course in a seminary or Buddhist temple to fully grabs the complexities involved in caring for patients with diverse cultural and religious affiliations and yet treat everyone with utmost prudence and respect.
The passage of the healthcare reform legislation of 2010 and the Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health (HTECH) which are elements of the American Recovery and Reinvestment Acts (ARRA) of 2009 has drastically revolutionized the medical and health care delivery system in the U.S (McQuade-Jones, B., et al. 2014). More people are now coming to the hospital for treatment with “8 million enrolled in the marketplaces during the 2016 open enrollment, 11.7 million are estimated to have enrolled during the 2015 open enrollment, as of March of 2015 a total of 16.4 people got covered which accounts for an uninsured rate of 11.9% down from a high of 18% 2013” (obamacarefacts.com). Of these numbers are a community of patients with diverse cultures, customs, languages and religious beliefs with differing views of what is acceptable and what is not acceptable. The nurse and other allied health care workers have to deal and care for all patients without over stepping boundaries and cause an offense in any way. Some do not give or accept blood transfusions; dietary services must put into account acceptable meals like pork, hot-dog and gravy on rice due to religious beliefs and cultural taboos. Some are sensitive to gender preferences as to who is their nurse or nurse’s aide and may not allow a male nurse to care for them. The deciding factor in this dilemma is to be professional, discrete, good understanding of your patient. The dynamics of today’s health care delivery and observable trends in our hospitals is quite different from what is common practices of the past; before now patients were usually at the mercy of hospital routines and served at the advantage of doctors, nurses and other allied health workers. McCurdy, D. B. (1995), stated that if a patient voiced frustration about such routines, the typical response was that things had to be done this way.” However, cognizance of patient’s in-depth feedback is gradually changing tone and hospitals and employees are beginning to take patient care and customer services very seriously. A contrast of Christian and Buddhist beliefs in relation to acceptable health care delivery modules will be discussed.