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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27926623/clinician-perceptions-of-teamwork-in-the-emergency-department-does-nurse-and-medical-provider-workspace-placement-make-a-difference
#1
Amy L Weaver, Susan Hernandez, Daiwai M Olson
OBJECTIVE: This study was intended to determine whether positioning emergency department (ED) physicians, physician assistants, and nurse practitioners at the same workstations as registered nurses (RNs) improved communication and teamwork. BACKGROUND: Historically in this organization, providers and staff had separate physical locations (workstations). Construction of a new ED provided the opportunity to redesign the physical layout and to study whether a new design improved the perception of communication and teamwork among medical providers...
January 2017: Journal of Nursing Administration
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27919865/shared-decision-making-in-patients-with-low-risk-chest-pain-prospective-randomized-pragmatic-trial
#2
Erik P Hess, Judd E Hollander, Jason T Schaffer, Jeffrey A Kline, Carlos A Torres, Deborah B Diercks, Russell Jones, Kelly P Owen, Zachary F Meisel, Michel Demers, Annie Leblanc, Nilay D Shah, Jonathan Inselman, Jeph Herrin, Ana Castaneda-Guarderas, Victor M Montori
OBJECTIVE:  To compare the effectiveness of shared decision making with usual care in choice of admission for observation and further cardiac testing or for referral for outpatient evaluation in patients with possible acute coronary syndrome. DESIGN:  Multicenter pragmatic parallel randomized controlled trial. SETTING:  Six emergency departments in the United States. PARTICIPANTS:  898 adults (aged >17 years) with a primary complaint of chest pain who were being considered for admission to an observation unit for cardiac testing (451 were allocated to the decision aid and 447 to usual care), and 361 emergency clinicians (emergency physicians, nurse practitioners, and physician assistants) caring for patients with chest pain...
December 5, 2016: BMJ: British Medical Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27918408/full-practice-authority-for-nurse-practitioners
#3
Deborah Dillon, Faye Gary
Implementation of the Affordable Care Act (2010) enabled more than 30 million people to have new access to primary care services. On the basis of current utilization patterns, demand for primary care providers is expected to grow more rapidly than physician supply. This imbalance is expected to worsen, as the aging population requires more health care resources. In addition, more patients are requiring critical care services and physician numbers are not keeping with this growing need. Restrictions on resident physician practice hours have impacted inpatient care as well...
January 2017: Nursing Administration Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27918402/leading-dnp-professionals-practice-competencies-for-organizational-excellence-and-advancement
#4
Kathy Malloch
The doctorate in nursing practice (DNP) role is quickly emerging across the United States in numerous practice settings, especially in hospitals, outpatient services, and academic institutions. There is now a need for guidelines to evaluate the enactment of the standards used to create DNP education and practice, competencies expected in practice, and the outcomes and value created by this role. This article presents a DNP Performance Demonstration and Impact template created on the basis of the AACN (American Association of Colleges of Nursing), NONPF (National Organization of Nurse Practitioner Faculties), and AONE (American Organization of Nurse Executives) standards to assist leaders in evaluating DNP performance from a standards-driven perspective...
January 2017: Nursing Administration Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27910294/medication-management-in-the-older-adult-a-narrative-exploration
#5
Johnanna Hernandez
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to characterize the meaning nurse practitioners (NPs) ascribed to personal experiences providing care to older adults who take multiple medications to manage complex conditions. The study illuminated the NP experience in caring for the older adult while addressing the complexities of medication management through narrative stories in practice. METHODS: NPs self-identifying as caring for older adults were interviewed (N=15)...
December 2, 2016: Journal of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27906471/negotiated-safety-components-context-and-use-an-integrative-literature-review
#6
REVIEW
NataIie M Leblanc, Jason W Mitchell, Joseph P De Santis
AIM: To examine the components and use of negotiated safety in the context of HIV prevention and to identify reported factors associated with the concept. BACKGROUND: There is an emerging interest in dyadic approaches to address HIV transmission. Although there are theoretical foundations for how interpersonal relationships influence individual behaviour, how these dyadic processes influence on health is still not wholly understood. DESIGN: Integrative review of empirical and theoretical literature...
December 1, 2016: Journal of Advanced Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27890530/provider-perspectives-on-adding-biomarker-screening-for-tobacco-smoke-exposure-to-lead-screening-at-well-child-visits
#7
Winta Ghidei, Gail Brottman, Eline Lenne, Tukhanh Quan, Anne Joseph
INTRODUCTION: Measurement of cotinine, a biomarker of tobacco smoke exposure, can accurately identify children at risk of health consequences from secondhand smoke. This study reports perspectives from pediatric health care providers on incorporating routine cotinine screening into well-child visits. METHODS: Key informant interviews (N = 28) were conducted with pediatric primary care providers: physicians, nurse practitioners, and registered nurses. RESULTS: Themes identified in the interviews included the following: (a) Cotinine screening would assess children's exposure to tobacco smoke more reliably than parental report; (b) Addressing positive cotinine screening results might require additional resources; (c) Wheezing and a history of emergency department visits increased the salience of cotinine screening; and (d) A better understanding of the significance of specific cotinine test values would improve utility...
November 24, 2016: Journal of Pediatric Health Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27883873/doctors
#8
Gaya Sritharan, Amber C Mills, Michele R Levinson, Anthea L Gellie
Objectives The aims of the present study were to investigate doctors' attitudes regarding the discussion and writing of not for resuscitation (NFR) orders and to identify potential barriers to the completion of these orders.Methods A questionnaire-based convenience study was undertaken at a tertiary hospital. Likert scales and open-ended questions were directed to issues surrounding the discussion, timing, understanding and writing of NFR orders, including legal and personal considerations.Results Doctors thought the presence of an NFR order both should and does alter care delivered by nursing staff, particularly delivery of pain relief, nursing observations and contacting the medical emergency team...
November 25, 2016: Australian Health Review: a Publication of the Australian Hospital Association
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27860034/understanding-help-seeking-in-older-people-with-urinary-incontinence-an-interview-study
#9
Natalie Vethanayagam, Alison Orrell, Lena Dahlberg, Kevin J McKee, Susan Orme, Stuart G Parker, Mary Gilhooly
The prevalence of urinary incontinence (UI) increases with age and can negatively affect quality of life. However, relatively few older people with UI seek treatment. The aim of this study was to explore the views of older people with UI on the process of seeking help. Older people with UI were recruited to the study from three continence services in the north of England: a geriatrician-led hospital outpatient clinic (n = 18), a community-based nurse-led service (n = 22) and a consultant gynaecologist-led service specialising in surgical treatment (n = 10)...
November 16, 2016: Health & Social Care in the Community
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27856140/impact-of-scribes-on-emergency-department-patient-throughput-one-year-after-implementation
#10
Heather A Heaton, David M Nestler, Christine M Lohse, Annie T Sadosty
OBJECTIVES: Assess the impact of scribes on an academic emergency department's (ED) throughput one year after implementation. METHODS: A prospective cohort design compared throughput metrics of patients managed when scribes were and were not a part of the treatment team during pre-defined study hours in a tertiary academic ED with both an adult and pediatric ED. An alternating-day pattern one year following scribe implementation ensured balance between the scribe and non-scribe groups in time of day, day of week, and patient complexity...
November 5, 2016: American Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27852879/examining-the-sources-of-occupational-stress-in-an-emergency-department
#11
S Basu, C Yap, S Mason
BACKGROUND: Previous work has established that health care staff, in particular emergency department (ED) personnel, experience significant occupational stress but the underlying stressors have not been well quantified. Such data inform interventions that can reduce cases of occupational mental illness, burnout, staff turnover and early retirement associated with cumulative stress. AIMS: To develop, implement and evaluate a questionnaire examining the origins of occupational stress in the ED...
November 16, 2016: Occupational Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27825345/reconfiguring-health-workforce-a-case-based-comparative-study-explaining-the-increasingly-diverse-professional-roles-in-europe
#12
Antoinette de Bont, Job van Exel, Silvia Coretti, Zeynep Güldem Ökem, Maarten Janssen, Kristin Lofthus Hope, Tomasz Ludwicki, Britta Zander, Marie Zvonickova, Christine Bond, Iris Wallenburg
BACKGROUND: Over the past decade the healthcare workforce has diversified in several directions with formalised roles for health care assistants, specialised roles for nurses and technicians, advanced roles for physician associates and nurse practitioners and new professions for new services, such as case managers. Hence the composition of health care teams has become increasingly diverse. The exact extent of this diversity is unknown across the different countries of Europe, as are the drivers of this change...
November 8, 2016: BMC Health Services Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27811596/qualitative-study-about-the-experiences-of-colleagues-of-health-professionals-involved-in-an-adverse-event
#13
Lena Ferrús, Carmen Silvestre, Guadalupe Olivera, José Joaquín Mira
OBJECTIVES: Identify what occurs among health-care providers (HCPs) after an adverse event (AE) and what colleagues could do to help them. METHOD: A qualitative study with participation by physicians and nurses from hospitals and primary care facilities. RESULTS: Fifteen HCPs and 12 health professionals with quality management responsibilities with between 8 and 30 years of experience participated; 15 (56%) were physicians (9 general practitioners, 3 surgeons, 2 intensivists, and 1 from an emergency unit), and 12 (44%) were nurses (5 worked in primary care and 7 in hospitals)...
November 2, 2016: Journal of Patient Safety
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27803809/experiences-of-hand-hygiene-among-acute-care-nurses-an-interpretative-phenomenological-analysis
#14
Sheryl L Chatfield, Rachael Nolan, Hannah Crawford, Jeffrey S Hallam
OBJECTIVE: Occurrences of healthcare-associated infections are associated with substantial direct and indirect costs. Improvement in hand hygiene among acute care nurses has potential to reduce incidence of healthcare-associated infections. Findings from reviews of intervention research have not conclusively identified components that are more or less efficient or effective. Much prior qualitative research has focused on descriptive analysis of policies and practices rather than providing interpretive explorations of how individuals' perceptions of hygiene might drive practices...
2016: SAGE Open Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27792072/unique-educational-needs-of-emergency-nurse-practitioners
#15
Vicki A Keough, Dina Tell, Colleen Andreoni, Paula Tanabe
The purpose of this study is to identify the unique educational needs of emergency nurse practitioners (ENPs). A survey from 167 nurse practitioners (NPs) practicing in the emergency department (ED) settings was analyzed. A variety of certified NPs practice in EDs: family NPs (30%), adult NPs (18%), acute care NPs (40%), and some with 2 or more certifications (12%). NPs come with a variety of basic educational preparations. The top educational needs specific to ENP preparation identified were managing critically ill patients, pharmacology, interpretation of laboratory tests, electrocardiograms, radiographs, and computed tomographic scans, suturing superficial lacerations, and mentoring by MDs and NPs...
October 2016: Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27792067/standards-of-practice-for-emergency-nurse-practitioners
#16
Theresa M Campo, Margaret J Carman, Dian Evans, Karen Sue Hoyt, Kyle Kincaid, Elda G Ramirez, Eric Roberts, Ken Stackhouse, Jennifer Wilbeck, Arlo Weltge
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27792066/scope-of-practice-for-emergency-nurse-practitioners
#17
Theresa M Campo, Margaret J Carman, Dian Evans, Karen Sue Hoyt, Kyle Kincaid, Elda G Ramirez, Eric Roberts, Ken Stackhouse, Jennifer Wilbeck, Arlo Weltge
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27792065/aaenp-emergency-nurse-practitioner-scope-and-standards-of-practice
#18
(no author information available yet)
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27790862/a-critical-analysis-of-the-failure-of-nurses-to-raise-concerns-about-poor-patient-care
#19
Marc Roberts
The occurrence of poor patient care is emerging as one of the most significant, challenging, and critical issues confronting contemporary nursing and those responsible for the provision of health care more generally. Indeed, as a consequence of the increased recognition of the manner in which nurses can be implicated in the occurrence of poor patient care, there has been sustained critical debate that seeks to understand how such healthcare failings can occur and, in particular, why nurses seemingly fail to intervene, raise concerns, and effectively respond to prevent the occurrence and continuation of such poor patient care...
October 28, 2016: Nursing Philosophy: An International Journal for Healthcare Professionals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27785894/qualitative-exploration-of-stakeholders-perspectives-of-involuntary-admission-under-the-mental-health-act-2001-in-ireland
#20
Siobhán Smyth, Dympna Casey, Adeline Cooney, Agnes Higgins, David McGuinness, Emma Bainbridge, Mary Keys, Irina Georgieva, Liz Brosnan, Claire Beecher, Brian Hallahan, Colm McDonald, Kathy Murphy
There is international interest in, and continued concern about, the potential long-term impact of involuntary admission to psychiatric institutions, and the effect this coercive action has on a person's well-being and human rights. Involuntary detention in hospital remains a controversial process that involves stakeholders with competing concerns and who often describe negative experiences of the process, which can have long-lasting effects on the therapeutic relationship with service users. The aim of the present study was to explore the perspectives of key stakeholders involved in the involuntary admission and detention of people under the Mental Health Act 2001 in Ireland...
October 27, 2016: International Journal of Mental Health Nursing
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