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concept analysis compassion nursing

Veronica Mary Maluwa, Elizabeth Gwaza, Betty Sakala, Esnath Kapito, Ruth Mwale, Clara Haruzivishe, Ellen Chirwa
BACKGROUND: Nurses are expected to provide comprehensive, holistic and ethically accepted care according to their code of ethics and practice. However, in Malawi, this is not always the case. This article analyses moral competence concept using the Walker and Avant's strategy of concept analysis. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this article is to analyse moral competence concept in relation to nursing practice and determine defining attributes, antecedents and consequences of moral competence in nursing practice...
January 1, 2018: Nursing Ethics
Olivier Morenon, Marie Anaut, Bernard Michallet
Nursing training seems to make students vulnerable to stress or burnout. Nevertheless, the majority succeeded in this training. This positive recovery despite a deleterious context of study questions about this schooling, and on possible resilient mechanisms and tutors of resilience. This research paper in educational sciences will begin with a synthesis of the results of publications about stressors and risk's factors of burnout of these students. We will see how this schooling can be linked to the concept of vulnerability and resilience...
September 2017: Recherche en Soins Infirmiers
Lorraine E Duers
BACKGROUND: Engagement with peer review and self-assessment is not always regarded by student nurses as an activity that results in a positive learning experience. Literature indicates that withdrawal from the learning process becomes attractive to individuals affected by a negative experience of peer review. Literature also provides examples of student nurses' feeling 'torn to shreds' during the process of peer review, resulting in loss of confidence and self-esteem. An influencing factor in such situations appears to be the absence of specific learner-driven criteria against which student nurses can assess peer and self-performance...
November 2017: Nurse Education Today
Tara L Sacco, Linda Carman Copel
BACKGROUND: Nurses experience an intrinsic sense of fulfillment derived from their work in caring for other people. There is a need to further investigate the concept of compassion satisfaction as it is experienced in the profession of nursing. AIM: The aim of this analysis is to provide clarity to the concept of compassion satisfaction in nursing. DESIGN/DATA SOURCE: A search of social work and nursing literature was completed. The search terms "compassion satisfaction," "nursing," "social workers," "teachers," and "educators" were entered in various combinations to the CINAHL, Journals@Ovid, ProQuest Nursing & Allied Health Source, ProQuest Psychology Journals, PsychINFO, ERIC, and Education Full Text databases...
June 29, 2017: Nursing Forum
Romuald Delacroix
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: To explore the experience of committing medical error from the perspective of nurse practitioners (NPs). Overall, the purpose of the study is to discern NPs' behaviors, perceptions, and coping mechanisms in response to having made a medical error. METHODS: Qualitative research based on two face-to-face audio-recorded semistructured interviews with 10 NPs who had made medical errors in practice. The analysis was guided by concepts in phenomenology...
July 2017: Journal of the American Association of Nurse Practitioners
Paola De Carlo, Denise Guerra, Maria Luisa Rega, Caterina Galletti
AIM: In international nursing literature compassion and compassionate care has acquired a considerable importance and it's considered to be a growing phenomenon. The approach to the application of compassionate care to patients is clearly not well-defined in Italian nursing. The aim of this study is to define what compassionate care is through the analysis of Italian nurses' experiences. METHOD: The research is based on a qualitative method. Content analysis was used to analyze the transcript data...
October 2016: Professioni Infermieristiche
K Barron, R Deery, G Sloan
WHAT IS KNOWN ON THE SUBJECT?: The concept of compassion is well documented in the healthcare literature but has received limited attention in mental health nursing. WHAT THIS PAPER ADDS TO EXISTING KNOWLEDGE?: Mental health nurses struggle with defining compassion. The study, with its limitations, brings greater clarity to the meaning of compassion for community mental health nurses and NHS organizations. Mental health nurses need time to reflect on their provision of compassionate care. WHAT ARE THE IMPLICATIONS FOR PRACTICE?: The study has shown that compassion is important for NHS healthcare management, frontline mental health nurses and policy-makers in UK, and there is potential for sharing practice and vision across NHS organisations...
May 2017: Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing
Sulekha Ali, Louise Terry
Developing compassionate leadership is a priority since high profile failings in older people care have come to light. Little is known regarding how compassionate leadership is perceived in community health care organisations. The aim was to understand how leaders and senior staff within a Community NHS Trust perceive compassionate leadership and its importance. This qualitative study employed semi-structured, audio-recorded interviews analysed using interpretative phenomenological analysis. Purposive sampling was used to recruit nursing leaders (n=11) within one Community NHS Trust...
February 2, 2017: British Journal of Community Nursing
Nikolaos Efstathiou, Jonathan Ives
BACKGROUND: Withdrawal of treatment is a common practice in intensive care units when treatment is considered futile. Compassion is an important aspect of care; however, it has not been explored much within the context of treatment withdrawal in intensive care units. OBJECTIVES: The aim was to examine how concepts of compassion are framed, utilised and communicated by intensive care nurses in the context of treatment withdrawal. DESIGN: The study employed a qualitative approach conducting secondary analysis of an original data set...
January 1, 2017: Nursing Ethics
Diane Ménage, Elizabeth Bailey, Susan Lees, Jane Coad
AIM: To report a concept analysis of compassionate midwifery. BACKGROUND: Recently, compassion has been incorporated into United Kingdom nursing and midwifery language through strategy, policy, recruitment and education. Professional standards direct midwives to practise compassionately therefore the concept of compassionate midwifery exists, although this has yet to be explored as a concept in the UK or internationally. An understanding of what constitutes compassionate midwifery has the potential to increase midwifery knowledge and improve practice...
November 16, 2016: Journal of Advanced Nursing
Claire Sorenson, Beth Bolick, Karen Wright, Rebekah Hamilton
PURPOSE: The purpose of this integrative review was to identify, review, synthesize, and analyze the existing literature addressing compassion fatigue (CF) in healthcare providers (HCPs), with careful attention to provider role and practice area. CF needs to be better understood to identify, prevent, and treat it before it becomes problematic for HCPs. CF is representative of the cost of caring and results in physical, emotional, and psychological symptoms that contribute to the decision of the HCP to leave the profession...
September 2016: Journal of Nursing Scholarship
Youngjin Lee, GyeongAe Seomun
AIM: To develop and psychometrically validate the Compassion Competence Scale. BACKGROUND: Compassion is a vital asset in the nursing profession; thus, it is necessary to develop a suitable instrument for assessment. METHODS: The 49-item preliminary instrument was developed using concept analysis (hybrid model). Content and face validity were confirmed by 10 experts and 10 nurses, respectively, and the number of items was reduced to 18. The tool was tested on 660 nurses working at three tertiary hospitals in South Korea in 2013...
May 2016: Applied Nursing Research: ANR
Joohyun Kim, Eunyoung E Suh, Sejin Ju, Hyunsim Choo, Haejin Bae, Hyungjin Choi
PURPOSE: Presenteeism is a relatively new concept in nursing describing the condition within which registered nurses (RNs) come to work while they are sick. The purpose of this study was to explore and describe presenteeism experiences among RNs in South Korea. METHODS: In this constructivist grounded theory study, a focus group interview (FGI) technique was utilized for data collection. A total of 20 RNs at one hospital in Chuncheon city joined in three different FGIs...
March 2016: Asian Nursing Research
Graham McCaffrey, Shelagh McConnell
AIMS AND OBJECTIVES: To provide a critical review of nursing literature about compassion, identifying major themes, questions arising and directions for future investigation of the topic. BACKGROUND: Compassion has emerged as a topic of broad social concern in recent years and is particularly pertinent to nurses. DESIGN: Critical review was selected as the most appropriate way of analysing literature from both qualitative research studies and conceptual articles...
October 2015: Journal of Clinical Nursing
Beata Dobrowolska, Barbara Ślusarska, Danuta Zarzycka, Ian McGonagle, Jakub Pawlikowski, Tomasz Cuber
INTRODUCTION: Care is seen as something that is peculiar to the medical sciences but its meaning and status for physicians and nurses differs. OBJECTIVES: The aim of this research was to learn how nursing and medical students understand and define care, and how their definition and views on their practice of caring change as they advance through their studies. MATERIAL AND METHODS: The study was conducted among two groups of students: before and after their first practicum (n=102)...
2014: Annals of Agricultural and Environmental Medicine: AAEM
Fiona Bogossian, Peta Winters-Chang, Anthony Tuckett
PURPOSE: To explore nurses' perceptions of the nature of nursing work as a factor that contributes to attrition from the profession. DESIGN: A nonpurposive sample of nurses from the Nurses and Midwives e-cohort Study in Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom provided electronic responses about reasons for leaving the profession. Data were then subjected to qualitative content analysis. FINDINGS: Nurses at the "coal face," that is, those who actually do the work of nursing, in real working conditions, express dissatisfaction in relation to hygiene factors relating to the nature of nursing work and attribute these to nurses leaving the profession: workload, shift work, violence, and financial remuneration...
September 2014: Journal of Nursing Scholarship
Vicki Drury, Mark Craigie, Karen Francis, Samar Aoun, Desley G Hegney
AIM: This is the first two-phase Australian study to explore the factors impacting upon compassion satisfaction, compassion fatigue, anxiety, depression and stress and to describe the strategies nurses use to build compassion satisfaction into their working lives. BACKGROUND: Compassion fatigue has been found to impact on job satisfaction, the quality of patient care and retention within nursing. This study provides new knowledge on the influences of anxiety, stress and depression and how they relate to compassion satisfaction and compassion fatigue...
May 2014: Journal of Nursing Management
Margreet van der Cingel
This article discusses the impact of selected findings from a PhD-study that focuses on compassion as a guiding principle for contemporary nursing education and practice. The study, of which the literature review and empirical findings have already been published, looked at compassion as perceived within the relationship of nurses and older persons with a chronic disease. The patient group was chosen because daily life for them is characterized by long-term dependency on care. The literature review resulted in a theoretical framework of compassion that also explores other closely related concepts such as suffering and empathy...
September 2014: Nurse Education Today
Ricardo A Ayala, Moira T Holmqvist, Helga B Messing, Rodrigo F Browne
BACKGROUND: The evolution of nursing education into an academic curriculum and the growing interest of men in nursing have been significant landmarks in the development of a 'female' occupation. Chilean nursing is considered as the leading example of nursing education in Latin America, demanding a five-year training on a full-time university programme. The consequences of education, however, are assumed as more egalitarian opportunities, disregarding the latent replication of structures that perpetuate inequalities...
December 2014: Nurse Education Today
Gladys Msiska, Pam Smith, Tonks Fawcett, Betty Mkwinda Nyasulu
BACKGROUND: Malawi is one of the countries in the Sub-Saharan region of Africa severely affected by the HIV pandemic. This being the case, student nurses' clinical encounters include caring for patients with HIV and AIDS. OBJECTIVES: The study explored the clinical learning experience of undergraduate nursing students in Malawi, with the aim of understanding the nature of their experience. DESIGN: This was a hermeneutic phenomenological study...
September 2014: Nurse Education Today
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