Julie’s Update(ジュリー寄稿欄)No. 45  FEB 2024



                                                           日本語訳監修: 武田久子 2011年度循環器専門ナース研修修了 明浄学院高等学校 非常勤講師 



先月は、オーストラリアとアジアにおける緩和ケアに関する様々な医師の見解に耳を傾けました。 今月は、緩和ケアにおける私たち自身の旅路を振り返ることに引き続き、緩和ケアの旅路における「患者の視点」について考えてみたいと思います。




– 患者を名前で迎えること

– 安心感を与え、共感すること

– その場にいること-患者の目を通して状況を見ること

– 患者さんに “どうでしたか “と尋ね、答えられるようにすること

– 使用する言葉や提供する情報量に注意し、熟考すること

– 意思決定に参加すること

– 話し合いのなかでの重要事項について、患者が忘れないように書面で手渡すこと




来月のキャッチアップを楽しみにしています。   お元気で。 Julie




  • Disclaimer:  December  2023 免責条項:
    Australian International Palliative Education and Consultancy Services (AIPEACS) は、Julie’s Update シリーズ内
    責任は負いません 。  

    Australian International Palliative Education and Consultancy Services Pty. Ltd


  •                  Julie’s Update:  February  2024 (原文)

  • Firstly, Happy Lunar New Year 2024 for those who celebrated the year of the Dragon on the 10 February.

    Last month we listened to various Doctors perspectives within Australia and Asia on palliative care.  Continuing with our self-reflection on our own journey in palliative care this month, I would like us to consider the “Patients Perspective” on the palliative care journey. 

    I would encourage you to listen to this 5 minute animation video of an Australian patients perspective from the point of diagnosis through to treatment and how the power of the words we use make such a difference for our patients understanding and experience. 

    Listening carefully to the patient’s perspective we learn about a number of strategies that we can easily incorporate in our day to day clinical practice that will make a real difference and improve the patients experience at a time when they may be feeling scared, frightened and vulnerable.  For example:

    • Greeting the patient by name
    • Providing reassurance and being empathetic
    • Being present – seeing the situation through the patient’s eyes
    • Asking the patient “How they were going” and enabling space to answer
    • Being careful and thoughtful in the words we use and the amount of information we provide
    • Being included in the decisions and
    • Providing written information to help the patient remember the important discussions

    I would encourage you to think about 3 things you can do differently in your clinical practice regardless of the clinical setting that would make a real difference to the patients you care for.

    I would be very interested to hear your thoughts on the video.

    If there are any particular areas you are interested in discussing further please let me know via email

    I am looking forward to our next month’s catch up. 

  •   Take care Julie