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CFIM: Calgary Family Intervention Model

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by

Nicole Spence

on 27 January 2017

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Transcript of CFIM: Calgary Family Intervention Model

Domains of Family Functioning:
1. Cognitive
2. Affective
3. Behavioural
Calgary Family Intervention Model:
CFIM:
Significant Points:
Fit
Effectiveness of the intervention
How well the intervention meshes with the specific family
Fit= when an intervention softens suffering or causes change
May involve trial and error
A change in 1 domain can affect the other 2 domains

The biggest changes are seen when interventions focus on the cognitive domain

Interventions must fit well with the family to be effective
Questions?
Relevance to Nursing:
Allows the nurse to tailor interventions to an individual family

Promotes critical thinking about family dynamics and family development in order to choose an effective and supportive intervention

Establishes a therapeutic nurse-client relationship
CFIM: Calgary Family Intervention Model
By: Megan Klimas, Erin Lutwak and Nicole Spence


Calgary Family Intervention Model (CFIM): framework for an intervention offered by a nurse that facilitates a change in a domain of family functioning

Companion to CFAM
First family intervention model in nursing
Strengths and resiliency-based intervention vs. deficit/ dysfunction-based
Helps nurses to determine interventions based on the family's needs
3 Elements of CFIM:
1. Domains of Family Functioning
2. Interventions
3. Fit/ effectiveness
Cognitive Domain
'Thinking'
Offering new ideas, opinions, beliefs, information or education on a health problem or risk
Affective Domain
'Feeling'
Reducing or increasing emotions that may be blocking a family's problem-solving effort or ability to heal
Behavioural Domain
'Doing'
Helping families change their behaviour
Interventions
Collaborative interaction between the nurse and family
Depend on the nurse's scope of practice, autonomy and responsibility
Interventions
Openness to interventions depends on...

Family's genetic makeup
Family history with the healthcare system
Relationship between the nurse and family
Need to determine which domain requires immediate attention
References:
Wright, L. M. & Leahey, M. (2013).
Nurses and families: A guide to family assessment and intervention (6th ed.).
Philadelphia, PA: Davis.
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