Cultural Heritage Knowledge Assessment

Cultural Heritage Knowledge Assessment

Contains two asighnments

1: Cultural Knowledge – Heritage Assessment

One approach nurses can use to deliver quality and safe care to client populations is to determine the extent to which a client identifies with a traditional heritage.
Through independent online research locate a heritage assessment tool. Conduct your own heritage self-assessment. Answer the following questions about your experience.
In a 1 page Word document:

Reflect upon your own heritage assessment and explain the degree to which your answers indicate you identify with your traditional heritage.
If you believe or do not believe you identify with your traditional heritage, discuss why and how you believe it may impact your nursing practice.
Explain how you can use a tool like a heritage assessment with clients and their families and how this will help develop your cultural competence.
Comments from Support Team:

2: Has the United States of America always been a hopeful nation? Do you agree or disagree with Obama’s quote?

CHA3U1 American History Independent Study “Hope is what led a band of colonists to rise up against an empire; what led the greatest of generations to free a continent
and heal a nation; what led young women and young men to sit at lunch counters and brave fire hoses and march through Selma and Montgomery for freedom′s cause. Hope is
what led me here today–with a father from Kenya, a mother from Kansas; and a story that could only happen in the United States of America. Hope is the bedrock of this
nation; the belief that our destiny will not be written for us, but by us; by all those men and women who are not content to settle for the world as it is; who have
courage to remake the world as it should be.” BARACK OBAMA, speech, Jan. 3, 2008 Inquiry Question: Has the United States of America always been a hopeful nation? Do
you agree or disagree with Obama’s quote? Instructions: Students must write a proper persuasive essay that is a response to the quote from Barack Obama. You may agree
or disagree with Obama’s thesis, but do not sit on the fence. You must have a clear thesis, arguments, and specific evidence from the course or independent study. You
must choose a theme for your essay. Choose one of the following suggestions or receive approval from the teacher. Students must choose one argument from each Unit of
the course. Library \ Computer Work Periods: ________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________________________ Due Date: ____________________________________________________________________ Themes of
United States History: American Diversity The diversity of the American people and the relationships among different groups. The roles of race, class, ethnicity, and
gender in the history of the United States. American Identity Views of the American national character and ideas about American exceptionalism. Recognizing regional
differences within the context of what it means to be an American. Culture Diverse individual and collective expressions through literature, art, philosophy, music,
theater, and film throughout U.S. history. Popular culture and the dimensions of cultural conflict within American society. Demographic Changes Changes in birth,
marriage, and death rates; life expectancy and family patterns; population size and density. The economic, social, and political effects of immigration, internal
migration, and migration networks. Economic Transformations Changes in trade, commerce, and technology across time. The effects of capitalist development, labor and
unions, and consumerism. Environment Ideas about the consumption and conservation of natural resources. The impact of population growth, industrialization, pollution,
and urban and suburban expansion. Globalization Engagement with the rest of the world from the fifteenth century to the present: colonialism, mercantilism, global
hegemony, development of markets, imperialism, cultural exchange. Politics and Citizenship Colonial and revolutionary legacies, American political traditions, growth
of democracy, and the development of the modern state. Defining citizenship; struggles for civil rights. Reform Diverse movements focusing on a broad range of issues,
including anti slavery, education, labor, temperance, women’s rights, civil rights, gay rights, war, public health, and government. Religion The variety of religious
beliefs and practices in America from prehistory to the twenty-first century; influence of religion on politics, economics, and society. Slavery and Its Legacies in
North America Systems of slave labor and other forms of unfree labor (e.g., indentured servitude, contract labor) in Native American societies, the Atlantic World, and
the American South and West. The economics of slavery and its racial dimensions. Patterns of resistance and the long-term economic, political, and social effects of
slavery. War and Diplomacy Armed conflict from the precolonial period to the twenty-first century; impact of war on American foreign policy and on politics, economy,
and society. Units in CHA3U1: 1. Unit 1 – United States, Precontact to 1791 2. Unit 2 – United States, 1791-1887 3. Unit 3 – United States, 1887-1945 4. Unit 4 –
United States, 1945-1989 5. Unit 5 – United States, 1989-present