Journal of Nursing and Practice

 ISSN: 2578-7071

Journal of Nursing and Practice

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Table of Content: Volume 4, Issue 1

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Research Article Pages 290-292

Application of the Teaching Method of PAD Teaching Method Combined with Mind Map in Surgical Nursing

Authors: Bo Zhou, Liang Yu, Dan Wang and Yun Liu

Abstract: 48 students of nursing class 1 of grade 2019 were selected as the control group, and 51 students of nursing class 2 of grade 2019 were selected as the research group; the traditional teaching method was used in the control group, and the divided classroom teaching method combined with mind map teaching method was used in the research group.

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Review Article Pages 279-289

Caring for People with Alzheimer’s Disease Who Show Defensive Behaviours. Part 2: Situation-Specific Fundamentals of Care Practice Process

Authors: Sylvie Rey, Philippe Voyer, Myriam Gauthier, Camille Savoie, Marie-Soleil Hardy, Suzanne Bouchard and Clémence Dallaire

Abstract: This article amis to present a clinical practice process which is essential for nurses and nursing students caring for people living with Alzheimer’s disease (AD) who show defensive behaviours. This discursive paper introduces the Defensive Behaviours Practice Process based on relevant nursing knowledge previously presented.

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Review Article Pages 272-278

Standardization and Safety: Evaluation of Inpatient Nurse Huddle Routines and Practices at an Academic Health Care System during the COVID-19 Pandemic

Authors: Elizabeth Mangin, Pamela Bailey, DO, MPH, Kaila Cooper, RN, MSN, Rachel Pryor, RN, MPH, Ginger Vanhoozer, RN, Emily Godbout, DO, MPH, Robin Hemphill, MD, MPH, Michael P Stevens, MD, MPH, Michelle Doll, MD, MPH and Gonzalo Bearman, MD, MPH

Abstract: Daily safety huddles improve patient safety, worker efficiency and promote a culture of safety within a healthcare system. Huddles are most effective when they are short, well-attended and follow a consistent script. We distributed two independently designed 18-question surveys to inpatient nursing staff within Virginia Commonwealth University Health System before and during the pandemic to assess safety huddle structure and attendance.

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Research Article Pages 265-271

The Forgotten Epidemic: A Niagara Health System Initiative to Reduce Postoperative Opioid Consumption

Authors: Maham Khalid, BMSc, Tasnim Zaman, MSc, HBSc, Michael Szpejda, MD, Ian Brown, MD, FRCSC, Ekta Khemani, MD, MSc, FRCPC

Abstract: Opioid over-prescription is a great driver in the opioid epidemic, and there is significant variability in postsurgical prescriptions. This paper describes a large-scale quality improvement campaign at the Niagara Health System (NHS) to reduce postoperative opioid prescriptions.

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Review Article Pages 249-264

Caring for People with Alzheimer’s Disease Who Show Defensive Behaviours: Part 1: Four Essential Pieces of Nursing Knowledge

Authors: Sylvie Rey, Clémence Dallaire, Marie-Soleil Hardy, Philippe Voyer, Suzanne Bouchard, Myriam Gauthier and Camille Savoie

Abstract: When caring for people living with Alzheimer’s disease (AD) and showing aggressive behaviours, nurses must perform a knowledge-based nursing practice to better understand the people’s needs and support them. This article aims to present a structure for the knowledge essential for nurses caring for people living

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Research Article Pages 240-248

AKnowledge and Attitudes Regarding Cervical Cancer Screening among Women in Debre Markos Town, Amhara Region, Northwest Ethiopia: Community Based Cross-Sectional Study

Authors: Bewket Yeserah Aynalem, Kiber Temesgen Anteneh and Mihretu Molla Enyew

Abstract: Cervical cancer is the most common type of malignancy among all malignancies for women worldwide with 527,600 cases and 265,700 deaths every year. This research aimed to assess the knowledge of cervical cancer, attitude towards its screening, and associated factors among women at Debremarkos town, Northwest Ethiopia.

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Review Article Pages 237-239

Application of Caring Theory to Psychological Distress in the COVID-19 Crisis

Authors: Tintu Thomas, BSN, RN

Abstract: This paper will discuss Jean Watson’s caring theory, caritas process® number one in relation to psychological distress experienced by intensive care unit nurses in the care of patients with Novel Coronavirus, or COVID-19, and those under suspicion for the illness. Two case scenarios are provided, one of a patient with COVID-19 and his interventions during the crisis compared to a patient under suspicion for COVID-19, undergoing multiple procedures to intervene for his diagnosis.

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Research Article Pages 232-236

Nurses and COVID-19

Authors: Siniša Franjić

Abstract: The virus which causes COVID-19 is most often transmitted through droplets that occur when an infected person coughs, sneezes or exhales. These droplets are too heavy to fly through the air and fall quickly to the floor and other surfaces. A person can get it by touching his eyes, nose or mouth after touching such contaminated surfaces or by inhaling the virus if he is in the immediate nearness of a person who has COVID-19.

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Research Article Pages 224-231

Nurse Midwives Create a Meaningful Birth Experience within a Laborist Care Model

Authors: Wanda R Gibbons, DNP, MSN, CNM and Susan J Appel, PhD, ACNP-BC, FNP-BC, CCRN, FAHA

Abstract: In a laborist service, midwives and physicians meet the women they will care for and deliver when those patients present in labor. Laborist midwives and physicians provide evidence-based care while establishing a personalized and patient-centered birth experience.

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