Paper Writing Services a slight body odor and is perspiring heavily. “He’s all yours,” Lisa wspers. Trey ignores her and moves quickly to the intake

Abstract
s chair and looks as if he’s about to fly right out of it. “My roommate is a jock,” he says. “Jocular jock. Oh, Jocularity, wouldn’t you know they’d put me with a jocular-not-so-very-jocular-jock. They plan that stuff, you know. Just to keep me from escaping, from making a fresh start. Guy’s a jerk, and now, here I

As part of s internsp, Trey is working night intake at a psycatric hospital in a medium-sized college town. It’s been pretty quiet all evening until a little after 1 a.m. when he hears shouting in the outer hallway. Trey looks at Lisa, s fellow student intern, who says, “What’s going on out there?” A moment later the doors burst open, and a young man, who looks about 18 years old, is escorted in to the intake desk. He is agitated and has tears on s face, but he is not showing signs of violence or aggression, beyond the brief shouting he did out in the hallway. He plunks mself down in the chair across from the intake desk and buries s face in s hands, rocking slightly and moaning. He has a slight body odor and is perspiring heavily. “He’s all yours,” Lisa wspers. Trey ignores her and moves quickly to the intake desk. Lisa runs off to find the supervising nurse, who has gone on break. “Hey there,” Trey says calmly, bending over to look into the patient’s eyes. “I’m Trey. What’s up?” He is almost surprised when the patient stops rocking, sits up, and lowers s hands. “Hey,” he says quietly. “I’m Matt, and ts is hell, dude.” “Not quite,” Trey smiles. “I’m here to help. Can you tell me what’s happened?” “I’m going all to pieces,” Matt says, “little screws and bolts and debris flying off everywhere.” Trey says notng; he just waits. “I had kind of a breakdown in my dorm,” Matt says. “I threw my laptop out the window.” “Ooh, that’s rough. Bad night, huh?” “Bad week, bad month, bad year, bad bad life. Bad bad bad bad bad bad bad bad BA-A-A-AD.” “What happened?” “Where you wanna start?” In fits and starts, Matt conveys small clues that nt at s story. Matt has always been a “nerd,” he says, according to s older brothers. As a cld, he often withdrew from playgroups at school to play on s own. In isolation, he has always managed to perform well academically, but in group work or group assignments, he has tended to resort to outbursts and a refusal to participate. He says he has always been awkward in social situations and has always found it hard to carry on “a good, rewarding conversation.” “And I’m freakin’ clumsy. Klutzy. A klutz,” he says, looking everywhere but at Trey. “I’m the opposite of an athlete, the opposite of my brothers.” Although s speech is frequently eccentric, Matt manages to convey a very brief picture of how, because of s withdrawal, negative thoughts, and social awkwardness, people tend to leave m on s own, both at large extended family gatherings or social functions in s family’s community and place of worsp. In s senior year of gh school, Matt’s grades and SAT scores gained m entrance to a leading Midwest university-despite s disruptive problems. Matt had been looking forward to going away to school, hoping that part of s problems “fitting in” had to do with s family’s “obscenely proper prominence” in the community, and s older brothers’ “super-dude images, wch,” he says, “I will never live up to.” “At the same time,” he says during intake, “I was also pretty nervous, pretty stressed, pretty freaked out, pretty freaky.” In s first week of college, Matt found orientation week ” orienting,” he jokes with a slight smile. “Orientation oriented me. It dissed me. I got dissed. There were people everywhere, like climbing-the-walls-and-on-top-of-you everywhere.” Except when Trey first initiated a conversation, Matt, for the most part, has worked to avoid eye contact and continually bounces s left leg nervously. He is gripping the arms of s chair and looks as if he’s about to fly right out of it. “My roommate is a jock,” he says. “Jocular jock. Oh, Jocularity, wouldn’t you know they’d put me with a jocular-not-so-very-jocular-jock. They plan that stuff, you know. Just to keep me from escaping, from making a fresh start. Guy’s a jerk, and now, here I am.” He grins and expands s arms, gesturing the psycatric ward around m. “And now here I am, just 8 weeks into my first semester away from home, and I’ve just been admitted for totally breaking down, shooting laptop missiles from the second freakin’ floor. They win.” All   questions answered with information organized in logical sequence All   questions answered with information generally organized in logical sequence All   questions answered and information intermittently organized All   questions answered but information disorganized All   questions not addressed Presents   an insightful and thorough analysis of the issue with scholarly support Presents a thorough analysis of issue with   scholarly support Presents   an incomplete analysis of the issue by failure to address one aspect OR failure   to provide scholarly support Presents   an incomplete analysis of the issue by failure to address multiple aspects and failure to provide scholarly support Presents   a superficial analysis of issue; No scholarly support Demonstrates   clarity, conciseness, and correctness; Minimal to no spelling or APA errors Majority   of information is clear with some questions left to reader interpretation;   Minimal spelling or APA errors Sentence   structure proper but paragraph is disorganized; Major spelling/grammar or   APA errors Poorly   organized and does not follow proper sentence structure;  Major spelling/grammar or APA errors Unfocused and rambling; Major spelling/grammar or APA   errors

Sample references
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  • (‘Mantzoukas, S. 2008. A review of evidence?based practice, nursing research and reflection: Leveling the hierarchy. J. Clin. Nurs. 17: 214-23 ‘,)
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