Hupcey & Miller (2006), described 'Trust' as an act of putting ones believe in a person or something with confidence and without fear. Selman (2006) inferred that a trusting patient believes that an honest caregiver is very important, particularly where the client displayed some limited ability in determining the trustworthiness of others.
Trust is developed when the medical team creates rapport, and encourage the patient to acknowledge that they need help. This means that trust increases when the relationship between the medical team and the patient. Trust is enhanced in a patient with constant communication who is in control of his/her care (Aaltonen & Piippo, 2008). Trust can also be built by attentive listening. (Hupcey & Miller, 2006). The heard word should initiate an action which is an acknowledgement that results to treating everyone with respect.
Trust plays great role in daily nurse-patient encounters. However, a patient’s views and understanding of trustworthiness is yet to be comprehended. Caregivers should internalize and practice trustworthiness thereby enhancing the competency of their job (Hupcey & Miller, 2006). Creating an atmosphere of trust enhances a patient's response to treatment. The concept in professional practices is different when you think about this particular concept with regard to the normal day by day relationship with people such as understandings between (mother and baby, among co-workers, husband and wife or among friends). Trust, however plays a vital role in developing self-confidence in a patient in regards to the care he/she receives from health care professionals. (Hupcey & Miller, 2006).
The theory of the study supports classifications that distinctiveness needed in making definitive understanding of the analyzed study (Burns & Grove, 2009). A theoretical understanding originated from the thought based on incident...