Read by QxMD icon Read

Ageing nursing workforce

Deborah Edwards, Sally Anstey, Daniel Kelly, Jessica Ballie, Jane Hopkinson
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To explore the views of student nurses' and stakeholders of what is important for student nurses to know about cancer treatment and care. BACKGROUND: Worldwide, the number of people living with cancer is increasing because the population is aging and effective cancer treatments are prolonging survival. All nurses need knowledge, skills, confidence and competence to support people living with cancer. Education is an important tool in preparing a nursing workforce that can support people affected by cancer...
October 18, 2016: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Chun-Che Huang, Yu-Tung Huang, Ming-Ping Wu
OBJECTIVE: Limited information is available on health issues during pregnancy and after childbirth among nurses, especially on a nationwide level. This study thus aimed to compare antenatal and perinatal complications between nurses and nonmedical working women in Taiwan. MATERIALS AND METHODS: This nationwide population-based study was conducted using data from the Taiwan National Health Insurance Research Database. A total of 44,166 nurses and 442,107 nonmedical working women with full-time employment, aged 20-50 years, who gave birth to singletons were identified between 2007 and 2011...
October 2016: Taiwanese Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology
Barbara L Wilson, Richard J Butler, Matthew J Butler
PURPOSE: No studies quantify the labor market disparities between nurses with and without activity difficulties (physical impairment or disability). We explore disparate treatment of nurses with activity difficulties at three margins of the labor market: the ability to get a job, the relative wage rate offered once a nurse has a job, and the annual hours of work given that wage rate. DESIGN: Key variables from the American Community Survey (ACS) were analyzed, including basic demographic information, wages, hours of work, and employment status of registered nurses from 2006 to 2014...
October 13, 2016: Journal of Nursing Scholarship
Jan Bauer, Julia Reinhard, Michael Boll, David Groneberg
AIMS: This study focuses on home nursing care distribution in an urban setting in Germany. BACKGROUND: A shortage of nursing care workforce is present in Germany. METHODS: A geospatial analysis was performed to examine distribution patterns at the district level in Frankfurt, Germany (n = 46 districts) and factors were analysed influencing the location choice of home nursing care providers (n = 151). Furthermore, within the analysis we focused on the population aged over 65 years to model the demand for nursing care...
October 11, 2016: Journal of Nursing Management
Nancy L Falk, Nancy Rudner, Deborah Chapa, Jessica Greene
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Demand for primary care services is rising. Nurse practitioners (NPs) serve vital roles in meeting primary care demands. Workforce planning requires understanding NP retirement intentions. This study examines factors that relate to NPs, aged 55 years and older, and their intent to retire within 5 years. METHODS: We used the 2012 National Sample Survey of Nurse Practitioners to examine the relationship between NP demographic characteristics (gender, race/ethnicity, marital status, nursing degree), work environment characteristics (part-time vs...
October 7, 2016: Journal of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners
Sarah Tinkler, Rajiv Sharma, Sudeshna Pal, Raven Susu-Mago, Miron Stano
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Access to primary care remains a problem for a substantial portion of the U.S. population, and is predicted to worsen due to an aging population and the increasing burden of chronic diseases. Better integration of nurse practitioners (NPs) into the primary care workforce is a possible solution. We examine offers of appointments with NPs if a requested primary care physician is unavailable. METHODS: Data are from a 2013 audit (simulated patient) study requesting appointment information from a national random sample of primary care physicians...
September 26, 2016: Journal of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners
Aileen Wyllie, Michelle DiGiacomo, Debra Jackson, Patricia Davidson, Jane Phillips
OBJECTIVE: To optimise the career development in early career academic nurses by providing an overview of the attributes necessary for success. BACKGROUND: Evidence of early prospective career planning is necessary to optimise success in the tertiary sector. This is particularly important for nurse academics given the profession's later entry into academia, the ageing nursing workforce and the continuing global shortage of nurses. DESIGN: A qualitative systematic review...
October 2016: Nurse Education Today
Jenny Davis, Amee Morgans, Melanie Birks, Colette Browning
BACKGROUND: Aged care services and nursing roles are evolving in response to policy reform and increasing consumer expectations, however the nursing workforce is declining in numbers. AIMS: To examine registered nurses' perceptions and experiences of working in aged care. METHODS: Descriptive, exploratory study involving thematic analysis of individual interviews. RESULTS: Key issues related to: professional role strain; workforce challenges; managing expectations, relationships and communication; balancing rights and risk in decision-making; changing models of care and impacts of policy and regulation...
April 2016: Contemporary Nurse
Emma J Lea, Sharon Andrews, Megan Stronach, Annette Marlow, Andrew L Robinson
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To describe if an action research approach can be used to build capacity of residential aged care facility staff to support undergraduate nursing students' clinical placements in residential aged care facilities, using development of an orientation program as an exemplar. BACKGROUND: Aged care facilities are unpopular sites for nursing student clinical placements. A contributing factor is the limited capacity of staff to provide students with a positive placement experience...
August 9, 2016: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Bradley E Karlin, David Young, Kim Dash
Nonpharmacological approaches for managing behavioral symptoms of dementia remain widely underutilized, due in part to near-universal training needs reported by dementia caregivers in recent research. This article examines the development, core components, and initial outcomes of an evidence-informed, competency-based training program in the prevention and management of behavioral symptoms of dementia among care managers and nurses within an aging services system. The Vital Outcomes Inspired by Caregiver Engagement (VOICE) Dementia Care Training Program was developed based on identification of state-of-the-art approaches to managing behaviors through expert review of the literature and structured needs assessment...
July 25, 2016: Gerontology & Geriatrics Education
Wendy Smyth, David Lindsay, Colin Holmes, Anne Gardner, Kazi Mizanur Rahman
BACKGROUND: Although nurses generally constitute the largest component of the health workforce there is no systematic collection of data about their health status. Similarly, little is known about how nurses manage any long-term condition they may have, which could contribute to their reducing hours of employment or leaving the workforce completely. Such information will become more important against the backdrop of a global shortage of nurses, and ageing of the nursing population. OBJECTIVES: This study aimed to identify the types and impacts of reported long-term conditions, and strategies employed by nurses to manage their conditions...
October 2016: International Journal of Nursing Studies
Mark L Wahlqvist
Effective clinical nutrition practice depends on a sound knowledge of biomedical, societal and environmental science and the skills to diagnose, prevent and manage the health problems related to food patterns, energy equilibrium (mostly to do with physical activity) and nutrient metabolism. Its delivery needs to be accessible, equitable, affordable and sustainable. Ordinarily, this will require both local and widely distributed health services. In North-East (NE) Asia, these requisites are being met to an ever increasing extent...
2016: Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition
Corina Naughton, Nicky Hayes, Zainab Zahran, Christine Norton, Geraldine Lee, Joanne M Fitzpatrick, Mary Crawford, Stephen Tee
BACKGROUND: Preparing the nursing workforce to meet the challenges of an ageing population is a priority for many countries. The development of an Older Person's Nurse Fellowship (OPNF) programme for senior clinical nurses is an important innovation. OBJECTIVES: This article describes the philosophical development, delivery and early evaluation of the OPNF. DESIGN: In 2014, Health Education England funded 24 senior clinical nurses to participate in the OPNF...
September 2016: Nurse Education Today
Stephanie Millns Sizer, Robert L Burton, Ann Harris
The increasing longevity of the world's population implies the requirement for a nursing workforce who are appropriately equipped to care for older people when they are ill. Although attitudes toward this field of nursing appear to be positive amongst nursing students, fewer students choose the care of ill older people as a career upon qualification; the need to assure the future nursing workforce in this field has been acknowledged globally. In view of the ageing of the world population, there is a need to encourage the care of ill older people as a positive career choice (Koh, 2012)...
July 2016: Nurse Education in Practice
Joanne Spetz, Jeannie P Cimiotti, Mary Lou Brunell
BACKGROUND: Policymakers and other stakeholders need robust data to understand how health care system changes affect the health care workforce and the care it provides, evaluate the effectiveness of health care finance and delivery innovations, and build an adequate supply of nurses and other health professionals to care for an aging and diverse population of patients. In 2011, the Institute of Medicine released a report that called for the creation of an infrastructure to collect and analyze interprofessional health workforce data and issued specific recommendations to reach that overarching goal...
July 2016: Nursing Outlook
Lin Perry, Robyn Gallagher, Christine Duffield, David Sibbritt, Jen Bichel-Findlay, Rachel Nicholls
AIM: To investigate and describe nurses' and midwives' physical health, rates of symptoms and disease, and to determine if these factors contribute to intention to leave. BACKGROUND: The nursing and midwifery workforce is ageing yet little is known about their physical health or its relationship to intention to leave. METHODS: An online survey of health and work-related assessments was distributed through the New South Wales Nurses and Midwives Association and professional contacts...
July 14, 2016: Journal of Nursing Management
Chris Longhurst
The UK is heading for a major nursing shortage because it has failed to deal with the challenges of an ageing workforce and reliance on overseas staff, the RCN has said.
July 13, 2016: Nursing Standard
Vaikunthan Rajaratnam, Chandra M Kumar, Anupama Roy Chowdhury, Chang Su
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this research was to understand healthcare professionals' perception of the continued practice of ageing surgeons in Singapore. METHODOLOGY: A quantitative method was chosen for this research to determine healthcare professionals' perception of the practice of ageing surgeons. Ethical approval was obtained from the local ethical review board. A cross-sectional method using a population survey was performed among healthcare professionals in two tertiary institutions and the study was confined to stakeholders in practices of ageing surgeons...
July 4, 2016: Postgraduate Medical Journal
Eileen A Moran, Edesha Basa, Jian Gao, Denni Woodmansee, Peter L Almenoff, Roderick S Hooker
This study assessed the 2014 clinical productivity of 5,959 physician assistants (PAs) and nurse practitioners (NPs) in the US Department of Veterans Affairs' Veterans Health Administration (VHA). Total work relative value units divided by the direct clinical full-time equivalent measured annual productivity, and correlated factors were examined using weighted analysis of variance. PAs and NPs in adult primary care roles were more productive than those in other specialties. Both providers were more productive in rural than in nonrural settings and less productive in teaching than nonteaching hospitals...
July 2016: JAAPA: Official Journal of the American Academy of Physician Assistants
Leah Macaden
There is a global demographic transition secondary to population ageing. The number of older people living with multimorbidities including dementia has been significantly rising both in developed and developing countries. It is estimated that there would be 74.7 million people living with dementia by 2030 that would escalate to 135.46 million by 2050. 62 % of people with dementia currently live in low and middle income countries that are very poorly resourced to cope with this epidemic. Dementia is now duly recognised as a national priority within the UK and a global priority at the 2013 G8 Summit...
2016: International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship
Fetch more papers »
Fetching more papers... Fetching...
Read by QxMD. Sign in or create an account to discover new knowledge that matter to you.
Remove bar
Read by QxMD icon Read

Search Tips

Use Boolean operators: AND/OR

diabetic AND foot
diabetes OR diabetic

Exclude a word using the 'minus' sign

Virchow -triad

Use Parentheses

water AND (cup OR glass)

Add an asterisk (*) at end of a word to include word stems

Neuro* will search for Neurology, Neuroscientist, Neurological, and so on

Use quotes to search for an exact phrase

"primary prevention of cancer"
(heart or cardiac or cardio*) AND arrest -"American Heart Association"