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Nursing barriers to effective pain management
6 pages (1500 words)
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...nurses to be subjected into regulatory scrutiny by governmental agencies. Another nursing barrier towards effective pain management entails the curative model. This model tends to prioritise scientific objectivity undermining the patient’s own experiences, which could sometimes be more relevant. The clinician is alienated from the patient’s experience of illness, pain, anxiety and emotional distress which are inherent to illness, and with such a chasm existing, the clinician cannot identify with patients suffering (Cox, 2009, pp. 46). This should forms better part of communication between the patient and the nurse. Surgeon Sherwin Nuland best exemplifies... ?Nursing barriers to effective pain management...
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Communication in Nursing Practice
16 pages (4000 words) , Download 1
...effects of clinical supervision on stress and burnout in nurses", Paper presented at the Rozelle Hospital Winter Symposium, Sydney. 9. Coffey, L., Skipper, J. & Jung, F. (1988), "Nurses and shiftwork: effects on job performance and job-related stress", Journal of Advanced Nursing. 13, 245-254. 10. Macleod Clark, J. (1983), "Nurse-patient communication - an analysis of conversations from cancer wards", In Nursing Research: Ten Studies in Patient Care. (Wilson-Barnett, J. Ed.). Chichester: Wiley. 11. Maguire, P. (1985), "For Debate: Barriers to the Psychological Care to the Dying", British Medical Journal. 291, 1711-1713. 12. Moos, H., & Schaefer, J (1987... Communication: Application & Importance in...
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Barriers to Effective Communication in the Workplace
2 pages (500 words)
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...Barriers to Effective Communication in the Workplace Effective communication is the key to the strengthening and survival of any Health care facilities with their huge administrative structure and numerous specialised positions is the ideal setting for communicational backlogs earning them the name "professional bureaucracies" (Mintzberg, 1979). In the last few decades of the last century, increased absenteism and low retention rate of nursing staff in hospitals encouraged a number of studies that exposed proper communication as a major reason for job...
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Communication Skills in Nursing
12 pages (3000 words) , Download 1
...Effective Communication Skills are Essential When Facilitating Learning for Nurses and Human communication is the process of sharing feelings, ideas, information, and messages with other people. Communication includes sounds, orthographic elements and nonverbal aspects, such as facial expressions and body language. Communication is a pivotal element in human interaction. It is all the more true in the area of health care especially in mental health care. Communication is a complex means of interaction between nurses and people and its nature varies according to the different groups they serve (Ellis1995). The study proposes to give an overview of the challenges of human... . Even if the...
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Barriers to communication
2 pages (500 words)
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...Barriers to Effective Communication in Nursing" By Vivek Shivram Introduction Effective communication is an integral component of a successful nursing professional. While this may not seem a strong statement at first, its importance, its striking truthfulness and its clear presence in a successful career is virtually undeniable. Because male or female, nurses must create an interactive, colorful communication channel for their professional success. However, the importance of communication is not given adequate attention today. For a variety of reasons, communication in nursing remains overlooked. Owing to its simplicity, nursing professionals have failed to understand... the importance of...
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Application of Communication Theory to Nursing
16 pages (4000 words)
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...effects of clinical supervision on stress and burnout in nurses”, Paper presented at the Rozelle Hospital Winter Symposium, Sydney. 9. Coffey, L., Skipper, J. & Jung, F. (1988), “Nurses and shiftwork: effects on job performance and job-related stress”, Journal of Advanced Nursing. 13, 245-254. 10. Macleod Clark, J. (1983), “Nurse-patient communication - an analysis of conversations from cancer wards”, In Nursing Research: Ten Studies in Patient Care. (Wilson-Barnett, J. Ed.). Chichester: Wiley. 11. Maguire, P. (1985), “For Debate:...
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Nursing
17 pages (4250 words) , Download 1
...effective clinical practice. They often react to the interprofessional education experiences in a very positive manner. Questionnaires designed to assess such experiences have revealed that it produces highly rated educational experiences and high-grade learner satisfaction. Over and above that, the learners enjoy the interprofessional experiences. Adult learning theories suggest that positive learner reactions are crucial for a positive learning outcome. The nurses and doctors when collaborate in the real environment of the clinical practice area, can respond to the demands related to interprofessional collaboration when attempting to organize and deliver medical care to a group of patients...
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Managing barriers to communication
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...communication is perceived differently in females and males (Daniels & Daniels, 2004, p.80). The emerging gender differences in communication are still subject to research with various developments registered each time. A proper management mechanism is to keep updates of the most recent developments and apply the communication style that is appropriate to each of the category of the employees. Reference List Daniels, R. and Daniels, R., 2004. Nursing fundamentals: caring & clinical decision-making. New York: Cengage Learning. Jenkins, M., 2007. Barriers to Effective...
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Philosophy of Nursing
8 pages (2000 words)
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...communication. Rorty has said that solutions cannot be discovered by researchers but by communities sharing same culture and language. In essence, Rorty focuses on the human side of nursing which means recognizing patients as human beings rather than mere subjects to be treated. However it has been argued by other theorists that nursing approaches should be a relationship between research and practice. This is because nurses deal with complex situations comprising myriad behaviors and perceptions of human beings. Therefore, there cannot be any one absolute solution... to the exclusion of others. As nurses, we need a philosophical basis for our practical activities and also...
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Approaches to Effective In-service Education of Clinical Nursing Home Personnel
8 pages (2000 words)
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...nursing homes. These two tools had been described as specific for teaching communication skills to staff. Achievement of a suitable transfer of communication skills was possible through continuous clinical supervision (Bosse, 2010). Standardized patients were good potential for effective training and were effective for formative and summative assessment of communication skills. Training acceptance was noted for both role play and standardized patients (Bosse, 2010). The curriculum for education Introducing the participants to the computer and sophisticated instruments formed an essential segment of the training. The ability to care for the urinary... ?Approaches to Effective In-service Education of...
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Approaches to Effective In-service Education of Clinical Nursing Home Personnel
11 pages (2750 words) , Download 1
...Communication skills could be learned and enhanced when necessary (Bosse, 2010). Peer role play and standardized patients could be used as tools for educating the staff of nursing homes. These two tools had been described as specific for teaching communication skills to staff. Achievement of a suitable transfer of communication skills was possible through continuous clinical supervision (Bosse, 2010). Standardized patients were good potential for effective training and were effective for formative and summative assessment of communication skills. Training acceptance was...
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Nursing Informatics Theory
5 pages (1250 words) , Download 2
...nursing facility or external barriers, which might hinder this stage from being a success (Kaminski, 2011). The second stage is the movement process. This is also referred to as the change process or process of moving to a new level. Here, nurses and other members of staff are expected to change their perception toward the new change concept. Kaminski (2011) notes that in adhering to the change, these will change their ways of thinking, feeling, and behaving in order to adjust to the new change. At this stage, nurses are encouraged to embrace the change as this will contribute to positive outcomes in their...
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The Importance of Nursing Theory
5 pages (1250 words)
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...nursing theory is critical to improving the nursing profession and facilitating more effective care to patients. It identifies the potential hindrances or barriers to communication or group functioning so as to create a template by which to combat these situations. Such theoretical modeling also illustrates how one care or leadership function is inter-dependent on another in a health system, identifying redundancies that might occur in practice or opportunities to improve practice responses. Nursing theory, by drawing on real-life case studies or other supporting qualitative research, creates a knowledge base about legitimate, contemporary nursing requirements... ? The Importance of Nursing Theory HERE...
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Relevance of Culture in Nursing
12 pages (3000 words)
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...nursing. Main areas influenced by cultural relfection in nursing Major cultural factors influencing the nursing. Observation of cultural barriers like communication Theories proposed to the relevance of culture to nursing Usage of theories in practice. Background of the study: The ethnic cultures of remote tribal areas with sustained identity, values, and belief systems are now want to be recognized in a bicultural, pluralistic, and multi-cultural manner (Bucher, 2000). Culture has long been considered to play... AIM: Shifting demographics and global trends have led to various practices of health care and health care professionals. Health care professionals,especially nurses, need to be cognizant of the ...
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Correlation between nursing culture and the change of nursing practice
40 pages (10000 words)
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...barriers to change. Nursing Professional Practice Models Help to Change Nursing Culture The nursing Professional Practice Model (PPM) is a “visual framework that articulates the professional care provided by the nurse to achieve the highest quality outcomes”, state Berger, Conway and Beaton (2012, p.171). A professional practice model specifies how nurses practice, collaborate, communicate, and develop professionally, and roots nursing practice in the mission, vision, philosophy, and theories of nursing. Creating a culture of excellence requires identifying a set of values and performance expectations... ? Correlation Between Nursing Culture and the Change of Nursing Practice of the of the Department of...
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Transcultural Nursing Paper
5 pages (1250 words)
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...nursing and to determine ways in which it might be practiced more effectively. In order to promote cultural sensitivity among nurses it is important to impress upon them the significant role culture plays in individual lives. Cultural beliefs and tenets exert a profound influence on the way people choose to act, live their lives and make their decisions. According to Leininger (2001), "Humans are culturally rooted, acting and making decisions daily that are based on largely unspoken values, beliefs, and cultural community lifeways" (p. 222). Keeping this in mind, nurses are likely to be more sensitive to cultural practices... Transcultural Nursing in APA format Transcultural Nursing Nurses care for...
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Effective Communication Skills
6 pages (1500 words) , Download 1
...effective communication skills in nursing so as to understand, empathize and support patients (Carrol and Dolly, 2008). This paper will elaborate on two elements of effective communication and the skills pertinent to these elements. It is crucial to develop effective communication skills so as to overcome the various barriers to communication. In nursing practice, barriers to communication include physiological, personal, cultural, psychological and physical barriers. Physiological barriers, for example, altered mental state may interfere with the patient’s ability to interpret information. The nurse’s attitude, knowledge and feeling towards... ? Effective Communication Skills Communication is a crucial...
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Nursing and Cultural Diversity
8 pages (2000 words)
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...nurse care providers. Yet, the responsibility of taking care of people perceived to be different than one's own cultural background is no easy task. There are barriers that might hinder the promotion of quality patient care, such as prejudice, ethnocentrism, stereotyping, and racism (Racher and Annis, 2007). However, it is ascertained that by understanding the cultural differences and history of each varying societies or communities, nurses will be able to establish a change in value system and perception of their culturally diverse patients. It also entails a more appropriate and culture safe nursing practice. Currently, educational sectors have seen the implication... Running Head: Nursing and...
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Barriers to nursing profession
2 pages (500 words)
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...BARRIERS TO NURSING PROFESSION Over the last decade, nursing profession has witnessed the number of male nurses increase. However, men still comprise a very small fraction in the nursing profession. Nursing is still the occupation that has been dominated greatly by the women. Many people view the women as being ‘naturally suited’ for the profession. This bias has been contributed by a lot of factors, historically; the first nurses were men and not women. Ironically, women are the ones who have made enormous strides in a profession that was previously dominated by men,...
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Comtemporary nursing issue: Diversity in the nursing work force
5 pages (1250 words)
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...communication can also be regarded as a major challenge for the management of healthcare settings to deal with nurses belonging to diverse backg0ound. In addition, another challenge for management is raising conflicts in the workplace. Owing to the differences in values and behavioral attitudes of nurses belonging to different cultural backgrounds, reports of conflicts are quite usual and are increasing rapidly. Hence, it can be affirmed that these entire challenges further act as barriers with respect to optimize the opportunities associated with diversity in the nursing workforce (Sherman, 2013). With regard to analyze the opportunities associated with diversity... ? Contemporary Nursing Issue:...
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Nursing Advocacy
9 pages (2250 words)
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...nursing practice, and there is evident proof in literature that is is still relevant to profession. However, often administrative evils create barriers to its implementation. It is often expected that nurses will extend the scope of professional advocacy beyond the individual levels to the community and social levels as far as health is concerned. Peculiarly, advocacy is often absent... Introduction The origin of advocacy is the Latin word advocatus, which means one who is called to support another. An advocate is a person who speaksin support of another. If the nurses are required to act as advocate of their clients, this means literally that they are ethically required to advocate or to speak or write...
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Practicum nursing service administration 3
8 pages (2000 words)
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...effectiveness and quality of care provision in enhancing the provision of safe and quality care to the patients. This entails the identification of barriers and problems limiting effective care delivery and incorporation of appropriate implementation strategies in solving associated barriers. Ensuring quality practice in nursing is important in ensuring quality care delivery as well as enhancement of the patient’s safety in the clinical setting. Manual in form... Practicum Nursing Service Administration Reflection paper Lecturer’s Introduction As one of the most delicate fields, nursing profession requires a lot of keenness in practicing and training. In attaining this, the American Nursing Association...
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Practicum nursing service administration
10 pages (2500 words)
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...nurse masters program should be relooked. Communication While practicing nursing, there is a deep inherent need in the discipline for the registered nurses to device appropriate formats that allow effective communication. These communication formats or strategies need to be assessed to determine if they are aligned with or commensurate with the consumers of healthcare. This is achieved by an individual assessment of one’s skills in reference to communication through constantly seeking to elevate or upgrade the existing skills. In addition, it also factors... Practicum Nursing Service Administration Practicum Nursing Service Administration Ethical Standards of nursing as a professional practice Nursing is ...
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Addressing Nursing Shortage
15 pages (3750 words)
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...communication and patient safety. This allows the nurses to be a part of quality improvement process since quality improvement has become an integral part in the health care system. The most focused areas are regulation, quality assurance and improvement and patient safety. According to Hall, Moore and Barnsteiner, (2008): “The growing focus on providing high-quality care suggests that nurses’ involvement in quality activities is likely to increase in coming years. By actively participating in the improvement of healthcare, nurses benefit their patients... ? Addressing Nursing Shortage Affiliation introduction Prior to 1980s healthcare was solely a physician’s concern and certain problems like cardiac...
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Nursing Practice
10 pages (2500 words)
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...Nurses who will supervise and conduct this kind of task in order to ensure the accuracy of the study. During the process, nurses who are involved with this kind of study must be open to several changes that are to be implemented in case such occurrences would affect their previous studies as well as the quality of the services that they render per se. Leadership This is an important task in order to implement changes as well as the study that is being conducted as a whole. In the case of Leadership in Nursing Community, it is often regarded that the quality of care rendered by the Nurses depends on the availability of the resources, the technologies that are being utilized, the process... This paper...
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Advocacy roles in professional nursing
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Nurses who have created friendly relationships with physicians also find it very helpful because it enables them share ways to solving a problem in a healthcare setup. Communication is a facilitator because it ensures that there is sharing of information about the needs and conditions of patients. Comprehensive assessments on patients enable nurses to understand the real needs of their patients and make them become more effective in their efforts to achieve advocacy (Quallich, 2010). It ensures that patients are referred to the relevant social support systems within the healthcare organization. Consequences or...
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Quality Nursing Care
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...barrier to provide quality health care. According to Boi (2000) quoted by Coffman, only superficial nurse-patient relationship is developed when effective communication is absent (p3). One language barrier example quoted in Coffman article is "A student nurse reported an experience she had with a non-English speaking client stating, Language barriers are difficult. I was discharging a Vietnamese woman who spoke very little English. She wanted to be taught how to change the dressing over her breast which was from what she thought was a biopsy When the dressing was removed, she was shocked to find out that she had a mastectomy "(p 4). Second phase was cultural discovery which enable the nurse...
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Nursing assigment
8 pages (2000 words)
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...effective. In this paper, barriers and possible resolution of gaps between nursing research and their application are tackled, as well as their utilization through standardized clinical guidelines in relevantly managing smoke cessation in clinical settings. Discrepancies in Evidence-Based Practice Despite the long emergence of concepts in evidenced-based practice in health care... ?Nursing Practice: An Evidence-Based Clinical Management Introduction The increasing consumer awareness and participation of public citizens in health-related topics raise accountability that health care professionals need to uphold. With these, enhanced availability of large amounts of clinical information and resources due to ...
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Good Nursing Practice
11 pages (2750 words)
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...effectiveness in the job. They are also required to adhere to the NMC code of conduct as the framework that guides their operations. According to the code of conduct, nurses are required to make the care of the people their first concern through respecting them with dignity and respect. They are required to collaborate with their colleagues in protecting and promoting the health of the families as well as the wider community. They should provide consistent high standards of health care and practice. Nurses should portray openness and honesty in addition... ?Table of Contents Table of Contents Good Nursing Practice 2 Leadership Skills 2 Communication 4 Team Work Skills 6 Team Reflection 7 Ensuring the...
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Nursing Shortage in the United States
4 pages (1000 words)
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...nurses are women; many paid under the table with little to no benefits and poor working conditions (Browne and Braun, 2008). In the case of immigrant nurses, frequent problems include communication difficulties, lack of commitment, and cultural barriers (Walker, 2009). In the case of non-nurses, risks arise when under-qualified staff put patient health at risk (Ibid.). Also, non-nursing personnel often results in higher costs for hospitals, and subsequent rising health care costs, to pay the higher salaries that such personnel demand (Allen, 2008). The ANA has made public its position against filling the nursing void with foreign nurses and/or unqualified, lower-level nurse... Nursing Shortage in the...
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Nursing skills
12 pages (3000 words)
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...barriers in patient care (Shattrell, 2011). The importance of empathy and care for nurses has been highlighted above, especially as trust is an essential element in securing effective and therapeutic relations between the client and the nurse (Shattrell, 2011). I observed significant changes in Mildred’s demeanour which proved encouraging to me as a student nurse. She was not so angry anymore and even during her manic phase, it was easier to talk and communicate with her. In the process of communication, I learned that she liked drawing as it helped redirect her anger into less aggressive activities, eventually helping to calm... Critical Reflection-Nursing skills in mental health Introduction This...
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Reflective Practice in Nursing
4 pages (1000 words)
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...Nursing practitioners deal with various kinds of people every day, hence they should develop effective communication skills. Timmins (2011) contends that nursing competencies should include knowledge of building “therapeutic partnerships with their patients and colleagues through safe, effective and non-discriminatory communication, taking account of individual differences, capabilities and needs” (p. 31). This means that they should be resourceful enough in conveying their messages through verbal, non-verbal and written forms to be understood and also also understand people’s needs...
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Nursing Practice Book Report/Review
13 pages (3250 words)
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...nurses for the purposes of education and seeking information, facilitating communication, and patient documentation. While much of the literature focuses on factors contributing to computer utilization, few studies describe the actual computer utilization by nurses. The available literature identifies uses and benefits of computer access that are often anecdotal and assumptive. Computer technology is rapidly evolving, and research is not keeping up with examining and documenting its impact on the profession of nursing. In a profession focused on providing evidence based practice, current and relevant evidence is needed regarding, not just the actual application of computers by nurses... Table of Contents ...
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The Nursing Care Management
14 pages (3500 words)
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...effect on development (Department of Health, 2001, 1-149). The learning disability nurses encounter people now in the community care settings as in the case of Pat, not very frequently any longer in the specialist hospitals. This shift also indicates a change in the philosophy of care, where the nursing now seeks actively to work with the person, to enable him/her to develop a greater level of independence with meaningful power and control over the decisions taken within his/her life. To this end, an approach called 'person-centred care' currently influences how nurses plan and deliver support with these individuals... Care Study: Person Centred Care Scenario for Care Study 0701Cohort Introduction: This...
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Nursing Curriculum Development
3 pages (750 words)
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...communication cues. Since nursing is usually a series of interactions and the capability to effectively perceive and disseminate information, new BSN students who respond negatively to this question should be guided through relevant courses to enhance their competence. A vital final query would be “what is your motivation for joining Nursing?” this question would serve the purpose of exposing the driving force for each student. What each of them anticipates achieving by the end of the course will be the ultimate goal...  Nursing Curriculum Development One of the appropriate model to use in the evaluation of the curriculum is the Context-Input-Process-Product (CIPP) model. This model incorporates the...
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Primary Care Nursing
10 pages (2500 words)
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...Nursing Many factors can influence the ability of the team to practice effective co-operation. Poor communication and ineffective documentation can lead to a breakdown and is a major source of problems between disciplines (Gonzalez 2006, pg. 40). Other factors that are pertinent are maybe competitiveness, lack of knowledge, and an inability to accept different perspectives as well. A number of research studies have verified that; issues surrounding "professional turf" hinder collaborative working. Medical Research suggests that success requires clear understanding of common barriers, and of the strategies needed... Running head: PRIMARY CARE Primary Care Nursing You're There are many factors that...
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Maintaining competence in nursing practice
5 pages (1250 words)
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...effect, the more a certain remedy or intervention is applied to patients, the more that it gains support from the medical and nursing community. Peer-review of materials is also an important consideration in gaining graduate nurse competence. It is possible that through peer review and reflective practices, critical awareness of practice issues can be raised and can help nurses: to work through issues, to establish constraints, and to improve the quality of care administered by nurses despite said constraints (Taylor, 2002). In the Taylor (2002) paper, the researchers in fact established the presence of dysfunctional nurse relationships like bullying and horizontal violence and the need... ?Running head: ...
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Maintaining competence in nursing practice
5 pages (1250 words)
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...effective communication techniques 1. Learn pertinent and appropriate communication tools which can apply to the different patients – based on each patient’s individual characteristics. 2. Establish rapport with other health professionals, not just nurses by setting up more casual opportunities for conversation and interaction 3. Learn to coordinate activities with other health professionals in the appropriate care of patients Ability to communicate with the patient, regardless of limitations in communication and communicating with the use of verbal and non-verbal...
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The Future of Nursing in an Evolving Health Care System
4 pages (1000 words)
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...nurse to lead changes within their areas of operations, advancing and improving the nursing education, removing barriers in nursing practice across the states, fostering an effecting interprofessional collaboration between various stakeholders, enabling an infrastructure for data collection in interprofessional healthcare staff, among other reasons (Institute of medicine, 2010). Generally, the campaign was aimed at transforming the national healthcare system in ensuring all Americans access high quality patient centered care in their working, living, learning, or playing endeavors. The rationale behind... ? The Future of Nursing in an Evolving Health Care System Presented The Future of Nursing in an...
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What are the effective communication skills
6 pages (1500 words)
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...effective communication skills in nursing so as to understand, empathize and support patients (Carrol and Dolly, 2008). This paper will elaborate on two elements of effective communication and the skills pertinent to these elements. It is crucial to develop effective communication skills so as to overcome the various barriers to communication. In nursing practice, barriers to communication include physiological, personal, cultural, psychological and physical barriers. Physiological barriers, for example, altered mental state may interfere with the patient’s ability to interpret information. The nurse’s attitude, knowledge and feeling towards... Effective Communication Skills Communication is a crucial...
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Nursing degree essay
8 pages (2000 words)
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...nurses from the emergency department and the critical care unit plays an important role in the continuity of effective, individualized and safe patient care (Mcfetridge, 2007). The continuity of care is a relevant part of the nursing practice and nurses have to undertake appropriate evaluations in order to ensure that this part of their practice is adequate and is compliant with the standards of nursing care. According to Mcfetridge, (2007), poor communication can have a negative impact on the patient’s psychological experience, symptom management, treatment decisions and quality of life... ?I am a staff nurse in the Emergency Department in one of largest teaching hospitals in the South West of England....
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The Future of Nursing in an Evolving Health Care System
4 pages (1000 words)
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...nurse to lead changes within their areas of operations, advancing and improving the nursing education, removing barriers in nursing practice across the states, fostering an effecting interprofessional collaboration between various stakeholders, enabling an infrastructure for data collection in interprofessional healthcare staff, among other reasons (Institute of medicine 2010). Generally, the campaign was aimed at transforming the national healthcare system to ensure all Americans access high quality, patient centered care in their working, living, learning, or playing areas in their entire lifespan... The Future of Nursing in an Evolving Health Care System Presented The Future of Nursing in an Evolving...
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Critically analyse 2-4 facilitators and/or barriers to effective pain assessment, within a clinical setting
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...nurse-related barriers to effective pain assessment and management with respect to elderly patients. Communication will also be discussed as patient-related barrier in assessing and managing pain. These barriers will be further explored and discussed throughout this essay and will be supported by the relevant literature. Furthermore, the discussion will also concentrate on how these barriers can be overcome using various educational texts, within the healthcare context.  There is a lot of evidence to demonstrate that nurses a have poor... ? FACILITATORS AND/OR BARRIERS TO EFFECTIVE PAIN ASSESSMENT WITHIN A CLINICAL SETTING Introduction Pain is anexperience a human being undergoes which is difficult to...
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The Importance of effective communication to quality nursing care
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...Effective communication to quality nursing care al affiliation Communication in nursing care Q1. Aspect of communication and importance of effective communication Communication is fundamental in patient care. It involves the passing of information between the key players in the care of the patient. Effective communication ensures adequate transfer of information between health care professionals or with the patient, therefore, ensuring optimal care without omissions. The quality of care provided to the...
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Introduction to Professional Nursing Practice
5 pages (1250 words)
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...nurses who can integrate evidence based clinical knowledge and research with effective leadership and communication skills. Nursing profession requires an increased education at all levels to put in place strategies to build a stronger nursing workforce. Without a more educated workforce, the country’s health sector will be further at risk (Black & Chitty, 2011). • What is the historical perspective related to this issues? Florence Nightingale is credited with creating the first education systems for nursing and founding modern nursing (Black & Chitty, 2011). Before the...
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Emergency Nursing
10 pages (2500 words)
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...nurses today is to meet the needs of a culturally diverse patient population with ever-shrinking emergency department resources. When cultural barriers are not addressed, difficulties communicating with members of minority groups can exacerbate presenting symptomatology, lead to unnecessary diagnostic and treatment procedures, and significantly increase costs. Negotiating culturally competent care is advised by some researchers. However, when emergency nurses use cultural care concepts, the number of barriers encountered is reduced, advocacy is enhanced, and care... EMERGENCY NURSING: A CASE STUDY INTRODUCTION According to Tye (1996: 365), an “Emergency Nurse Practitioner is an accident and...
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Culturally Competent Nursing Care
4 pages (1000 words)
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...communication barriers. b) Staff must respect the need of patients for personal space and privacy. A suitable distance shall be maintained at all times to avoid unnecessary physical as well as eye contact. Nurses must be alert for any visual cues, expressions and body movements that shall signal knowledge about their stance. Cultural practices and norms must be adhered to, such as calling patient by his first name might be considered uncustomary or disrespectful by some of them. c) Practitioners must be vigilant for any potential side effects and resultant allergies that can be caused to diverse patients by trying... ? Culturally Competent Nursing Care Question: Describe 5 points or areas that would...
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Child Health Nursing
7 pages (1750 words)
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...nurse would identify resources in the community that might help the family and would institute guidance to the parents about how to access and utilise these resources. Most importantly, she is in charge of identifying the technologic, socioeconomic, and family influences in expression of a chronic disease in a child, and her most difficult task is to earn confidence of the family and educate them on the disease the child and on the effect the family are suffering from. Critique of the Strengths and Limitations of Gerontological Nursing Current provision for care of the elderly in hospital... Critique of the Strengths and Limitations of Child Health Nursing...
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Delegation in Nursing
3 pages (750 words)
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...Effective teams focus on integrative work processes while working towards a common goal” (Ann et al, 2004). The human resource department is vested with the initial task of selecting the right teams that can work together. Such teams are then issued with precise job descriptions, which offer correct bases for delegation. Proper training to the RN is also necessary as it guides them on the integral barriers to delegation. In the process they also learn the tasks to delegate and those not to, develop communication skills to delegation and evaluation skills on knowing the right person to delegate. References Ann, D et al. (2004... ?Delegation in Nursing Delegation involves transferring ity to another person ...
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Staffing Shortage in the nursing profession
9 pages (2250 words)
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...nurses to cater for the increased workloads. The staff mix depicted a multicultural set up with 60 percent Philippines, 30 percent whites and a minority of 10 percent blacks. This called to an inclusive culture where negative ethnicity or racism was highly discouraged. The attribute of cultural diversity was viewed as strength. Multilingual skills were a strong advantage in the hospital when it came to overcoming communication barriers. The unit is a medical or oenological floor with 24 beds. The hospital has a strong capacity to deal with patients and emergency cases. Other than medical skills the hospital has... ? Staffing Shortage In delivering effective health care, the contribution of nurses is...
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