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multi generational nursing workforce

Giuliano Russo, Inês Fronteira, Tiago Silva Jesus, James Buchan
BACKGROUND: Mounting evidence suggests that holding multiple concurrent jobs in public and private (dual practice) is common among health workers in low- as well as high-income countries. Nurses are world's largest health professional workforce and a critical resource for achieving Universal Health Coverage. Nonetheless, little is known about nurses' engagement with dual practice. METHODS: We conducted a scoping review of the literature on nurses' dual practice with the objective of generating hypotheses on its nature and consequences, and define a research agenda on the phenomenon...
February 22, 2018: Human Resources for Health
Margaret Fry, Anthony Dombkins
Purpose Clinical leadership, researcher capacity and a culture of clinical inquiry are needed in the clinical workforce. The purpose of this paper is to report on a program which was used to develop and support clinicians to explore practice, implement innovation, translate evidence and build researcher capacity. Design/methodology/approach This pragmatic paper presents a case study of a nursing and midwifery clinician-researcher development program. The multi-site, multi-modal program focused on education, mentoring and support, communication networks, and clinician-university partnerships strategies to build workforce capacity and leadership...
July 10, 2017: International Journal of Health Care Quality Assurance
Y M Hopf, J Francis, P J Helms, J Haughney, C Bond
BACKGROUND: Adverse drug events are a major cause of patient safety incidents. Current systems of pharmacovigilance under-report adverse drug reactions (ADRs), especially in children, leading to delays in their identification. This is of particular concern, as children especially have an increased vulnerability to ADRs. OBJECTIVES: The objective was to seek consensus among healthcare professionals (HCPs) about barriers and facilitators to the linkage of routinely collected health data for pediatric pharmacovigilance in Scotland...
March 2016: Research in Social & Administrative Pharmacy: RSAP
Bernice Coleman, Kathleen A Calzone, Jean Jenkins, Carmen Paniagua, Reynaldo Rivera, Oi Saeng Hong, Ida Spruill, Vence Bonham
PURPOSE: Exploratory studies establishing how well nurses have integrated genomics into practice have demonstrated there remains opportunity for education. However, little is known about educational gaps in multi-ethnic minority nurse populations. The purpose of this study was to determine minority nurses' beliefs, practices, and competency in integrating genetics-genomics information into practice using an online survey tool. DESIGN: A cross-sectional survey with registered nurses (RNs) from the participating National Coalition of Ethnic Minority Organizations (NCEMNA)...
July 2014: Journal of Nursing Scholarship
Alison I Machin, Pauline Pearson
Action learning sets (ALS) are used widely for organisational and workforce development, including in nursing (Anderson and Thorpe, 2004; Pounder, 2009; Young et al., 2010). In the United Kingdom, a multi-faceted educational Pilot programme for new nurses and midwives was implemented to accelerate their clinical practice and leadership development (NHS Education Scotland, 2010). Action Learning Sets were provided for peer support and personal development. The Realistic Evaluation study reported in this paper explored issues of context, mechanism and outcome (Pawson and Tilley, 1997) influencing the action learning experiences of: programme participants (recently qualified nurses and midwives, from different practice settings); and programme supporters...
August 2014: Nurse Education in Practice
B Baral, R Prajapati, K B Karki, K Bhandari
BACKGROUND: Distribution and skill mix of health workforce has always been a challenge in rural Nepal. Workforce surpluses or shortages and inappropriate skill mix, decrease productivity and efficiency, deplete scarce resources and squander worker capabilities. This study was aimed at generating evidences on the current distribution and skill mix of health workforce in Nepal. METHODS: A cross-sectional study was conducted using both qualitative and quantitative methods...
May 2013: Journal of Nepal Health Research Council
Susan A Randolph
Occupational and environmental health nurses can improve planning for an aging workforce by reviewing existing programs and services and adding aging and multi-generational workforce issues to ongoing training.
December 2013: Workplace Health & Safety
Rebecca Mitchell, Penelope Paliadelis, Karen McNeil, Vicki Parker, Michelle Giles, Isabel Higgins, Glenda Parmenter, Yvonne Ahrens
AIM: To describe the research protocol that will be used to investigate factors contributing to effective interprofessional practice in a rural context in Australia. BACKGROUND: Interprofessional practice is a key strategy for overcoming rural health challenges; however, our knowledge of interprofessional initiatives and consequences in rural areas is limited. DESIGN: A modified realistic evaluation approach will be used to explore the structures, systems, and social processes contributing to effective interprofessional outcomes...
October 2013: Journal of Advanced Nursing
Karen Yates, Jenny Kelly, David Lindsay, Kim Usher
OBJECTIVE: To explore and describe the experiences of working in the dual role as nurse and midwife in rural areas of far north Queensland, Australia. METHOD: The methodology was informed by Heidegger's interpretive phenomenological philosophy and data analysis was guided by van Manen's analytical approach. Data was generated by conversational interviews. Eight midwives working in a dual role as midwife and nurse were interviewed individually. FINDINGS: Three themes were identified: Making choices between professional role and lifestyle: "Because I choose to live here"; Integration of maternity and general nursing: "All in together this fine weather" and: "That's part of working in a small place"...
March 2013: Women and Birth: Journal of the Australian College of Midwives
Karen R Graham, Barbara L Davies, A Kirsten Woodend, Jane Simpson, Shannon L Mantha
OBJECTIVE: Workforce recruitment and retention challenges are being experienced in public health as in other Canadian health sectors. While there are many nurses working in public health, little research has been done about their job satisfaction. Job satisfaction is linked to recruitment, retention and positive client outcomes. The purpose of this research was to examine the relationships between three modifiable work environment factors (autonomy, control-over-practice, and workload) and Canadian public health nurses' (PHNs) job satisfaction...
November 2011: Canadian Journal of Public Health. Revue Canadienne de Santé Publique
Walter Sermeus, Linda H Aiken, Koen Van den Heede, Anne Marie Rafferty, Peter Griffiths, Maria Teresa Moreno-Casbas, Reinhard Busse, Rikard Lindqvist, Anne P Scott, Luk Bruyneel, Tomasz Brzostek, Juha Kinnunen, Maria Schubert, Lisette Schoonhoven, Dimitrios Zikos
BACKGROUND: Current human resources planning models in nursing are unreliable and ineffective as they consider volumes, but ignore effects on quality in patient care. The project RN4CAST aims innovative forecasting methods by addressing not only volumes, but quality of nursing staff as well as quality of patient care. METHODS/DESIGN: A multi-country, multilevel cross-sectional design is used to obtain important unmeasured factors in forecasting models including how features of hospital work environments impact on nurse recruitment, retention and patient outcomes...
2011: BMC Nursing
Victoria Traynor, Kumiyo Inoue, Patrick Crookes
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: The aim of this study was to review dementia nursing competencies. The objectives were to explain the relevancy of dementia competencies across care settings and levels of practice. BACKGROUND: Dementia is strongly associated with increasing age and as the world population ages there is an imperative to ensure the healthcare workforce is fully equipped to meet the needs of people with dementia and their carers. DESIGN: A literature review study addressed the research aim and objectives...
July 2011: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Jane Marie Kirschling, Lisa Harvey-McPherson, Darlene Curley
As the aging baby boom generation begins to place additional pressures on the health care system and the nursing workforce of the same generation begins to retire, the worsening nursing shortage has the potential to seriously impact the delivery of health care in the United States and is receiving considerable attention nationwide. Although federal initiatives such as the Nurse Reinvestment Act are critical, issues of supply and demand for registered nurses must also be addressed at the state level. In Maine, nursing leadership has partnered with state policy makers and health care industry leaders in a multi-year initiative that has included the nursing community's envisioning its "preferred future," formal data collection on the nursing workforce, ongoing education of the Maine State Legislature about the nursing shortage, and legislative initiatives...
March 2008: Nursing Outlook
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