431 results match your criteria Annual review of nursing research[Journal]


The Lens of Culture and Forensic Nursing Practice.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2018 Dec;37(1):301-310

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.37.1.301DOI Listing
December 2018

A Policy Apprenticeship in the Office of U.S. Senator Daniel K. Inouye.

Authors:
Robin Squellati

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2018 Dec;36(1):219-228

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.36.1.219DOI Listing
December 2018

Engaging in Policy During Graduate Training.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2018 Dec;36(1):205-218

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.36.1.205DOI Listing
December 2018

Body Art in the Perioperative Setting.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2018 Dec;36(1):75-105

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.36.1.75DOI Listing
December 2018

The Use of Restraints in Civilian and Military Health Care Settings.

Authors:
Jean Fisak

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2018 Dec;36(1):7-25

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.36.1.7DOI Listing
December 2018

Wet or Dry? A Review of Intravenous Fluid Administration in Anesthesia Practice.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):221-239

Fluid therapy has dramatically changed since its early inception nearly 200 years ago. Administration of intravenous fluid (IVF) has evolved from a "drip" technique to the algorithmic approach of the anesthetic fluid plan, and is now moving toward Goal-Directed Fluid Therapy. As the science and culture of fluid management evolves, anesthetists must remain focused on "why" anesthetic fluid matters. Read More

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January 2017

The Role of Pharmacogenomics in Anesthesia Pharmacology.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):241-256

The field of pharmacogenomics seeks to identify the impact of genetic variants on drug dosing, response, metabolism, and safety outcomes. The narrow therapeutic indices for anesthesia drugs, variability of patient responses to anesthesia, and the risks associated with surgery make anesthetics and the perioperative period prime targets for pharmacogenetic research. Anesthesia providers strive to optimize anesthesia delivery and patient outcomes and to specifically reduce anesthesia-related risks and negative outcomes. Read More

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January 2017

Wet or Dry? A Review of Intravenous Fluid Administration in Anesthesia Practice.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):221-239

Fluid therapy has dramatically changed since its early inception nearly 200 years ago. Administration of intravenous fluid (IVF) has evolved from a "drip" technique to the algorithmic approach of the anesthetic fluid plan, and is now moving toward Goal-Directed Fluid Therapy. As the science and culture of fluid management evolves, anesthetists must remain focused on "why" anesthetic fluid matters. Read More

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January 2017

The Neurotoxicity of General Anesthetic Drugs: Emphasis on the Extremes of Age.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):201-219

A substantial body of research suggests that anesthetic exposure to patients who are very young or very old may impair cognitive, behavioral, and emotional development or recovery. In lower animal models of pre- and postnatal age, anesthetic exposure may impact inflammation, synaptogenesis, neuronal apoptosis, and glial cell development. To date, research in humans is inconclusive regarding the long-term cognitive and behavioral sequelae of general anesthesia in the young child. Read More

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January 2017
3 Reads

Forced-Air Warmers and Surgical Site Infections in Patients Undergoing Knee or Hip Arthroplasty.

Authors:
Paul N Austin

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):179-199

The majority of the evidence indicates preventing inadvertent perioperative hypothermia reduces the incidence of many perioperative complications. Among the results of inadvertent perioperative hypothermia are increased bleeding, myocardial events, impaired wound healing, and diminished renal function. Most researchers agree there is an increased incidence of surgical site infections in patients who experience inadvertent perioperative hypothermia. Read More

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January 2017

Treatment and Prevention of Spinal-Induced Hypotension in the Cesarean Section Patient: What Does the Evidence Say?

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):159-178

Most anesthesia providers prefer to do a subarachnoid block (SAB) for cesarean section because of its rapid onset and reliability to provide adequate anesthesia. However an effect of the SAB is that it causes a spinal-induced hypotension (SIH) in up to 85% of the population. There have been multiple studies that assessed fluid administration, vasopressor administration, maternal positioning, or serotonin blockers given prophylactically to attenuate the SIH response. Read More

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January 2017
3 Reads

Anesthesia Involvement in Palliative Care.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):135-158

Palliative care teams require multidisciplinary support. While this is an emerging area in anesthesia practice, there are many avenues for certified registered nurse anesthetists (CRNAs) to share their unrivaled clinical knowledge. CRNAs may become involved with or consult on palliative sedation, medical management, interventional pain management, terminal wean/extubation, and organ donation. Read More

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January 2017
16 Reads

Acupuncture and Chronic Pain Management.

Authors:
Ladan Eshkevari

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):117-134

According to National Institute of Health Pathways to Prevention Workshop (2014), chronic pain affects an estimated 100 million Americans, with approximately 25 million people experiencing moderate to severe chronic pain, which negatively impacts their ability to function leading to a diminished quality of life. Pain is the primary reason Americans are on disability, which adds to the economic and social burden of suffering for the nation. Chronic pain costs are estimated to be between 560 and 630 billion per year. Read More

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January 2017
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Chronic Postsurgical Pain.

Authors:
Steven R Wooden

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):91-115

Chronic postsurgical pain (CPSP) is defined as a persistent pain state that exists more than 2 months postoperatively and cannot be explained by other causes such as recurrence of disease, apparent inflammation, or other nonsurgical related factors. CPSP is a type of persistent pain condition that often complicates recovery from surgical procedures. It is thought to be caused by surgical nerve injury, but the fact that an identifiable nerve injury can be found in only one-third of CPSP patients suggests that the problem may be far more complex than a simple surgically created nerve injury. Read More

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January 2017

Anesthesia Information Management Systems.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):71-90

Anesthesia information management systems (AIMS) are rapidly gaining widespread acceptance. Aggressively promoted as an improvement to manual-entry recordkeeping systems in the areas of accuracy, completeness, quality improvement, billing, and vigilance, these systems record all patient vital signs and parameters, providing a legible hard copy and permanent electronic record. With well-documented financial incentives, as well as government subsidies, AIMS are becoming adopted at an unprecedented rate. Read More

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January 2017

Communication in the Operating Room Setting.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):55-69

Ideal and effective communication consists of a clear, audible, and focused message from a transmitter that is delivered to an attentive, undistracted receiver, and consists of both verbal and nonverbal types. Communication in the health care setting is highly complex and dynamic, involving multiple settings, participants, and unique challenges. Effective communication in the perioperative environment is a requirement for safe patient care delivery and an important element of teamwork. Read More

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January 2017

Lung-Protective Ventilation.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):37-53

Historically, mechanical ventilation of the lungs utilizing relatively large tidal volumes was common practice in the operating room and intensive care unit (ICU). The rationale behind this treatment strategy was to yield better patient outcomes, that is, fewer pulmonary complications, and a reduction in morbidity and mortality. As evidence-based practice has evolved, potential harmful effects of traditional, nonphysiological mechanical ventilation (ventilation with larger tidal volumes and the tolerance of high airway pressures) even in shortterm treatment have been shown to correlate with systemic inflammation and the development of ventilator-associated lung injury. Read More

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January 2017

Anesthetic Implications of Obesity and Obstructive Sleep Apnea.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):17-35

The incidence of morbid obesity has tripled within the past 25 years in developed countries, with the highest rate of growth noted among people with body mass index (BMI) greater than 50. The physiologic derangements that accompany obesity affect almost every organ system leading to a vast array of comorbid conditions including obstructive sleep apnea (OSA). This review focuses on the unique perioperative management considerations that the nurse anesthetist must address when caring for these patients as well as the impact of obesity and OSA on postoperative complications and mortality rates. Read More

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January 2017

Preparing Anesthetists to Manage Cannot Intubate/Cannot Ventilate Situations.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2017 Jan;35(1):1-16

Cannot intubate/cannot ventilate (CICV) situations during anesthesia are rare, potentially catastrophic to the patient, and difficult to predict. Widely adopted practice guidelines advocate an algorithmic approach to CICV situations in which the anesthetist: (a) recognizes the CICV situation, (b) calls for help, (c) steadily progresses through a variety of methods to ventilate the patient and secure the airway, (d) restores ventilation via an infraglottic airway if the patient cannot be safely awakened prior to becoming moribund. Despite widespread consensus that rapid progression to placement of an infraglottic airway is critical to the survival of the patient in a CICV situation, the rarity of CICV is a substantial barrier for anesthetists attempting to gain and maintain skill at placing infraglottic airways. Read More

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January 2017
10 Reads

Foreword.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:xiii-xiv

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The Promise and Potential Perils of Big Data for Advancing Symptom Management Research in Populations at Risk for Health Disparities.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:247-60

Symptom management research is a core area of nursing science and one of the priorities for the National Institute of Nursing Research, which specifically focuses on understanding the biological and behavioral aspects of symptoms such as pain and fatigue, with the goal of developing new knowledge and new strategies for improving patient health and quality of life. The types and volume of data related to the symptom experience, symptom management strategies, and outcomes are increasingly accessible for research. Traditional data streams are now complemented by consumer-generated (i. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.247DOI Listing
March 2016
6 Reads

Ethical Issues Encountered by Military Nurses During Wartime.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:227-46

Military nurses encounter similar issues as civilian nurses in daily practice situations; however, wartime and humanitarian missions may bring unique and difficult ethical dilemmas. While nursing has the American Nurses Association code of ethics to provide a framework to guide ethical practice decisions, conflicts may arise from the unique aspects of nursing within a wartime environment. Understanding those conflicts occuring within the military wartime scenario can provide nurses with experiential examples from which to derive strategies for personal coping and professional behavior and decision making. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.227DOI Listing

Postdeployment Reintegration: The Ethics of Embodied Personal Presence and the Formation of Military Meaning.

Authors:
E Ann Jeschke

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:199-226

In 2014, the Institute of Medicine published a meta-analysis on current military reintegration programs, suggesting they have failed to improve postdeployment behavioral health. In this chapter, I explore some of the issues associated with the two paradigm reintegration programs supported by the Department of Defense (DoD), namely, BATTLEMIND postdeployment debriefings and Master Resilience Training. My discussion will be located within a subpopulation of military personnel I call warriors, particularly those men who have been exposed to combat. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.199DOI Listing
March 2016
2 Reads

No Need to Object: Ethical Obligations for Interprofessional Collaboration in Emergency Department Discharge Planning.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:183-98

Emergency departments (EDs) serve a wide range of patient needs. A crucial aspect of safe and effective care in the ED is to appropriately transition patients to the next level of care. In most EDs, this disposition planning is done exclusively by physicians, which has the potential to result in unacceptable harm. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.183DOI Listing
March 2016
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Ethical Considerations Regarding the Use of Smart Home Technologies for Older Adults: An Integrative Review.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:155-81

Problem: With the wide adoption and use of smart home applications, there is a need for examining ethical issues regarding smart home use at the intersection of aging, technology, and home environment.

Purpose: The purpose of this review is to provide an overview of ethical considerations and the evidence on these ethical issues based on an integrative literature review with regard to the utilization of smart home technologies by older adults and their family members. REVIEW DESIGN AND METHODS: We conducted an integrative literature review of the scientific literature from indexed databases (e. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.155DOI Listing
March 2016
61 Reads

The Gene Pool: The Ethics of Genetics in Primary Care.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:119-54

Aim: The purpose of this integrative review is to critically analyze the research literature regarding ethical principles that surround the integration of genetics and genomics in primary care clinical practice.

Background: Advanced practice nurses (APRNs) play an important role in the provision of primary care services, in the areas of obstetrics, pediatrics, family practice, and internal medicine. Advances in genetic and genomic science are infiltrating these day-to-day health-care systems and becoming an integral part of health-care delivery. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.119DOI Listing
March 2016
49 Reads

Military Serving at What Cost? The Effects of Parental Service on the Well-Being Our Youngest Military Members.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:109-17

Since the onset of war in Iraq and Afghanistan in April 2002, much attention has been given to the effect of war on servicemen and servicewomen who have now been serving in combat for over thirteen years, the longest sustained war in American history. Many service members have served multiple tours in Iraq and Afghanistan and suffered from the visible and invisible wounds of war. Much work has been done in the Veterans Administration, the Department of Defense, and the civilian sector after observing the effects of multiple deployments and overall military service on the service member. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.109DOI Listing
March 2016
2 Reads

Self-Neglect: Ethical Considerations.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:89-107

Self-neglect is a significant international public health issue. Estimates suggest that there may be over one million cases per year in the United States. Aging populations will put more people at risk of self-neglect. Read More

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March 2016
36 Reads

Ethical Issues in Family Care Today.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:67-87

The abstract consideration of ethical questions in family and informal caregiving might rightly be criticized for ignoring the lived experience of people. This chapter seeks to avoid such oversight by reflecting on ethical issues in family care in a way that is based on careful social scientific inquiry into the well-being of caregivers. The chapter draws on our research and experience in working with family caregivers, both professionally and personally. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.67DOI Listing
March 2016
4 Reads

Ethical Analysis of a Qualitative Researcher's Unease in Encountering a Participant's Existential Ambivalence.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:51-65

Gaining in-depth understanding of the experiences of persons who have suffered traumatic events with physical and psychological sequelae is important for building effective interventions. However, qualitative research of this kind can be emotionally difficult for the researcher whose research interests derive from practice experiences with the population studied. It may be difficult for the researcher to separate the role of inquirer from that of practitioner. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.51DOI Listing
March 2016
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Shattered, Suffering, and Silenced: Sharon's Story.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:15-33

This chapter presents a case study of a 30-year-old female news reporter in Albuquerque, New Mexico, named Sharon Fullilove. The case is presented as a personal narrative by her mother, who is a critical care nurse, former chief nurse, Level I trauma unit commander, and colonel in the U.S. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.15DOI Listing
March 2016
1 Read

Nursing Ethics: A Lifelong Commitment.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2016 ;34:1-14

Over the past 30 years, the health-care context as well as the roles and responsibilities of nurses have drastically changed. Leaders in nursing around the world recognize that the health-care system is stressed and the well-being of the nursing workforce plagued by the pressures and challenges it faces in everyday practice. We do not intend to make a strong normative argument for why nursing ethics education should be done in a certain way, but instead show from where we have come and to where we can go, so that educators are positioned to address some of the current shortcomings in ethics education. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.34.1DOI Listing
March 2016
4 Reads

Chapter 8 Military Personnel With Traumatic Brain Injuries and Insomnia Have Reductions in PTSD and Improved Perceived Health Following Sleep Restoration: A Relationship Moderated by Inflammation.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2015 ;33:249-66

Background: Up to one-third of deployed military personnel sustain a traumatic brain injury (TBI). TBIs and the stress of deployment contribute to the vulnerability for chronic sleep disturbance, resulting in high rates of insomnia diagnoses as well as symptoms of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), depression, and declines in health-related quality of life (HRQOL). Inflammation is associated with insomnia; however, the impact of sleep changes on comorbid symptoms and inflammation in this population is unknown. Read More

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July 2016
60 Reads

Chapter 7 the relationship between coping and psychological adjustment in family caregivers of individuals with traumatic brain injury: a systematic review.

Annu Rev Nurs Res 2015 ;33:219-47

A systematic review was conducted to evaluate the association between coping (as measured by the Ways of Coping Questionnaire [WOCQ]) and psychological adjustment in caregivers of individuals with traumatic brain injury (TBI). A search conducted using the CINAHL, Medline, and PsycINFO databases yielded 201 citations between 1974 and 2014. A total of seven articles met the inclusion criteria; namely, the respondents who completed the WOCQ were family caregivers of individuals with TBI (including 66-item, 42-item, or 21-item versions). Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1891/0739-6686.33.219DOI Listing