Traditional, alternative and innovative approaches to health promotion for children and young people
Lisa Whiting Professional lead, Children’s nursing, University of Hertfordshire
Sue Miller Formerly senior lecturer, Children’s nursing, University of Hertfordshire
This article considers the health promotion role of children’s nurses and its relevance to children and young people. Definitions are presented and it is shown how traditional, alternative and innovative approaches may be applied in practice. Ethical issues are also explored. It is concluded that health promotion is an integral part of children’s nursing and has the potential to enhance quality of life and longevity for children and young people.
Nursing Children and Young People.
21, 2, 45-51.
Want to read more?
Subscribe for unlimited access
Try 1 month’s access for just £1 and get:
Your subscription package includes:
- Full access to the website and the online archive
- Bi-monthly digital edition
- RCNi Portfolio and interactive CPD quizzes
- RCNi Learning with 200+ evidence-based modules
- 10 articles a month from any other RCNi journal
Already subscribed? Log in
Alternatively, you can purchase access to this article for the next seven days. Buy now