Thanks to Martin Montonye for this research article!
Ever wondered if you could find better support for your argument of why your students need to be included on trauma care teams? Here you go!
Peachey, K., Cutts, T., DeMont, M., Lawrence, D., Hatcher, B., Berz, J., & Laurence, L. (2016). Integrating Care to Improve Health Outcomes: Trauma, Resilience and Mental Health. In Cutts, T. & Cochrane, J. R. (Eds.),
Stakeholder Health: Insights from New Systems of Health (pp. 97-124). USA: Stakeholder Health.
"Limiting most of these models is an approach that generally involves medicine 'integrating' other 'ancillary' services into their practice. Workflows might shift, thorough screenings might invite the clinic to treat some depression, anxiety or addiction that might have otherwise been missed, services can be enhanced, but the basic limit is still there-treat what is broken, ill, or diseased, and follow the known best protocol. The focus stays on the biological aspects of the person. This contrasts with the holistic model of assessment, treatment, prevention and wellness, particularly as the key to managing chronic health conditions, that many promote, including the World Council of Churches, National Institutes of Health, Doctors Without Borders, Association of Clinical Pastoral Education, American Association of Pastoral Counselors, and American Psychiatric Association."