beliefs on health care decisions and explores ways to support those values, beliefs, and subsequent actions that promote health. Pediatric primary health care providers must be aware that beliefs, spirituality, faith, and religion can affect children's health. It is essential that primary pediatric care providers incorporate spiritual care into their practice. Doing so offers children, adolescents, and their families an invaluable resource to find meaning, comfort, and healing (Burns, Dunn, Brady, Starr, & Blosser, 2016)ReferencesBurns, C. E., Starr, N. B., Dunn, A. M. N., Blosser, C. G., Brady, M. A., & Garzon, D. L. (2017). Pediatric primary care. St. Louis, MO: Elsevier.. [South University]. Retrieved from
Kuo, A. A., Etzel, R. A., Chilton, L. A., Watson, C., & Gorski, P. A. (2012). Primary care pediatrics and public health: meeting the needs of today's children. American journal of public health, 102(12), e17–e23. doi:10.2105/AJPH.2012.301013(n.d.). Retrieved from -care-needs?search=children and health care&source=search_result&selectedTitle=5~150&usage_type=default&display_rank=5.(n.d.). Retrieved from -adolescents.Simon, A. E., Rossen, L. M., Schoendorf, K. C., Larson, K., & Olson, L. M. (2015). Location of Usual Source of Care among Children and Adolescents in the United States, 1997-2013. The Journal of pediatrics, 167(6), 1409–1414. doi:10.1016/j.jpeds.2015.09.026
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