Yarning in healthcare settings survey

Yarning in healthcare settings

Communication barriers prevent the establishment of sound therapeutic relationships between health practitioners and patients (Amery, 2017). Yarning is a culturally appropriate way to connect, exchange information and share stories between two or more people and it has been proposed as a way of reframing communication between health practitioners and Aboriginal patients (Lin, Bessarab & Green, 2016).
 
The Aboriginal community in Dubbo have asked The University of Sydney to help teach yarning in healthcare settings in order to improve communication in healthcare settings and improve health outcomes for Aboriginal people. We would like to collect your thoughts about this topic to inform the design of and include in an education package which The University of Sydney are preparing along with Aboriginal community members in Dubbo, Sydney and Lismore. In sharing your thoughts it is assumed that you are giving your permission to use them for this purpose.
 
It will take you about 5 minutes to complete this anonymous survey.

 

 

A note on privacy
This survey is anonymous.
The record of your survey responses does not contain any identifying information about you, unless a specific survey question explicitly asked for it. If you used an identifying token to access this survey, please rest assured that this token will not be stored together with your responses. It is managed in a separate database and will only be updated to indicate whether you did (or did not) complete this survey. There is no way of matching identification tokens with survey responses.

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