Welcome to the new journal
Welcome to the new journal the first issue of which is published online today 30th September 2013.
The European Journal for Person Centered Healthcare is the official journal of the European Society for Person Centered Healthcare and members of the Society get access to the journal as part of their membership.
The European Journal for Person Centered Healthcare (EJPCH) is dedicated to the development of the theory and practice of Person-centered Healthcare (PCH). All aspects of PCH are of interest to the Journal, including: (i) healthcare epistemology and the nature of knowledge for clinical practice in the context of the immediate experience of the individual patient; (ii) complexity and reductionism in healthcare; (iii) person-centered integrative diagnosis; (iv) narrative-based/informed healthcare; (v) values-based/informed healthcare; (vi) preferences-based/informed healthcare; (vii) scientific evidence-based/informed healthcare; (viii) psychosocial healthcare; (ix) psychosexual healthcare; (x) culturally-sensitive healthcare; (xi) spiritual and religious care; (xii) social and environmental healthcare; (xiii) translational and genomic medicine; (xiv) sociological aspects of PCH; (xv) medical informatics, information technology and person-centered healthcare records; (xvi) shared decision-making and PCH; (xvii) the role and importance of family and friends for PCH; (xviii) the medical humanities and PCH; (xix) the evaluation and audit of PCH; (xx) the ethics of PCH; (xxi) the medico-legal implications of PCH; (xxii) person-centered healthcare facility design; (xxiii) person-centered healthcare policy-making; (xxiv) the politics and political environment of PCH; (xxv) person-centered undergraduate and postgraduate clinical education; (xxvi) methodologies for the development of person-centered models of care for long term chronic illness; (xxvii) methodologies for the development of person-centered models of care for acute medical and surgical presentations; (xxviii) approaches to the individualisation of public health and population science.
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