4,587 results match your criteria Journal of Nursing Education[Journal]


Making the Most of the First Day of Class.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):123

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February 2019

Developing a Cultural Immersion Service-Learning Experience for Undergraduate Nursing Students.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):117-120

Background: Cultural consciousness is a central element of purposeful and appropriate health care delivery. Research suggests that cultural consciousness is strengthened through self-reflection, dialogue about race, and experience within other cultures.

Method: Two cohorts of senior-level nursing students participated in a 1-week cultural immersion service-learning (CISL) experience in an isolated, rural American Indian community. Read More

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February 2019
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An Innovative Simulated Research Practicum for Undergraduate Nursing Students.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):114-116

Background: An understanding of the research process and familiarity with research methods is essential to nursing curricula to prepare graduates to participate in the generation of new nursing knowledge. A research practicum with nurse researchers is one way of providing intensive hands-on training. At our institution, research placements for students has become difficult for a number of reasons. Read More

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February 2019

Simulation-Based Interprofessional Education: A Nursing and Social Work Collaboration.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):110-113

Background: Contemporary teaching and learning pedagogy commands interprofessional collaboration among allied professions such as nursing and social work, two professions that have a natural inclination to partner in the workforce.

Method: Nursing and social work students participated in a structured simulated learning experience where they demonstrated their respective professional practice skills in a supported learning environment while working collaboratively to assess one of two patient types: high-fidelity or simulated.

Results: Both groups expressed initial worry during prebriefing but articulated their appreciation for and usefulness of working with the other profession. Read More

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February 2019
1 Read

Using Twitter to Engage Online RN-to-BSN Students in Health Care Policy.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):107-109

Background: Baccalaureate-prepared nurses have a professional responsibility to influence health care policy. This article describes a learning experience that effectively used Twitter to engage online RN-to-baccalaureate nursing (BSN) students in health care policy initiatives.

Method: The learning experience included following individuals and groups involved in health care policy in specific categories that aligned with the weekly learning objectives in a 7-week online course. Read More

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February 2019

Use of Simulation to Increase Self-Directed Learning for Nurse Practitioner Students.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):102-106

Background: Interprofessional (IP) clinical training experiences for nurse practitioner (NP) students are on the rise. Faculty interaction with students during clinical rotations varies. Therefore, students must be prepared to use self-directed learning (SDL) to maximize learning. Read More

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February 2019

Current State of Trauma-Informed Education in the Health Sciences: Lessons for Nursing.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):93-101

Background: Trauma has significant effects on individuals' health. Nurses are well-positioned to deliver trauma-informed care; however, there is a lack of trauma nursing education. The development of trauma education in nursing is just beginning; therefore, it is unclear what details should be integrated into nursing courses. Read More

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February 2019

The HLKES-2: Revision and Evaluation of the Health Literacy Knowledge and Experiences Survey.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):86-92

Background: Low health literacy impacts individual health and the health care system. The Health Literacy Knowledge and Experience Survey (HLKES) was created to evaluate preparedness of nurses to provide health literate care. However, the instrument was developed a decade ago and needs revision. Read More

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February 2019

"Playing for Bragging Rights": A Qualitative Study of Students' Perceptions of Gamification.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):79-85

Background: Nursing faculty sought to promote students' engagement with course material and their peers by using Kaizen, an online educational game. The purpose of this qualitative study was to learn more about nursing students' perceptions of team competition in an educational game and whether the game promoted their engagement with educational material in one fundamental nursing course.

Method: Qualitative data collection included focus groups, observations of students, documents showing leaderboards and game participation, and "status of competition" e-mails. Read More

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February 2019

Integrating the National Council of State Boards of Nursing Clinical Judgment Model Into Nursing Educational Frameworks.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):72-78

Background: Sound nursing clinical judgment is at the core of competent and safe client care. New graduate nurses face increasing challenges that underscore the importance of investigating how nurse educators teach and measure nursing students' abilities to make clinical judgments. This article presents the National Council of State Boards of Nursing-Clinical Judgment Model (NCSBN-CJM) and discusses the use of the model. Read More

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February 2019

A Guide to Guidelines for Nursing Education Researchers.

Authors:
Darrell Spurlock

J Nurs Educ 2019 Feb;58(2):69-71

This installment of the Methodology Corner discusses the important role of research and quality improvement project reporting guidelines in the development of a field's evidence base. Several prominent guidelines, all with relevance to nursing education researchers, are described. Research and quality improvement reporting guidelines can be useful to researchers and quality improvement leaders long before the dissemination stage of a project and should be consulted from the earliest stages of a project. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.3928/01484834-20190122-02DOI Listing
February 2019

Improving Telehealth Knowledge in Nurse Practitioner Training for Rural and Underserved Populations.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):57-60

Background: Telehealth is an emerging technology for the delivery of health care services. Providers need to be trained to maximize the potential benefits for rural and underserved populations.

Method: A quality improvement approach to curricular redesign was used to integrate telehealth in a family nurse practitioner program. Read More

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http://dx.doi.org/10.3928/01484834-20190103-10DOI Listing
January 2019

Keeping It Contemporary: Ensuring Dynamism in an Online Population Health Course.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):53-56

Background: Population health is a dynamic area that nurses must grasp to meet the demands of the evolving health care system. Staying current on public health priorities, health policies, and population health analytic approaches poses a challenge for nurse educators.

Method: This article describes strategies used by nurse educators in a prelicen-sure population health course for student engagement on contemporary population health issues and highlights opportunities to develop skills and build competencies to lead population health initiatives. Read More

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January 2019

Nursing and Midwifery Students' Sense of Connectedness Within Their Learning Communities.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):47-52

Background: Recognition of the importance of a supportive academic and clinical learning environment for nursing and midwifery students enrolled in health care programs is not new. However, the factors that influence social connections within these environments and the consequences for students' learning are not well understood.

Method: This study used a multisite mixed-methods design to examine students' learning experiences. Read More

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January 2019
3 Reads

Active Learning Outcomes on NCLEX-RN or Standardized Predictor Examinations: An Integrative Review.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):42-46

Background: Despite research indicating that active learning pedagogies that allow more student interaction in the classroom are the most effective way of teaching for comprehension and retention of material, lecture methods are still the most prominent method of teaching in schools of nursing. Although an abundance of research has explored student satisfaction and active learning methods, few studies have examined these methods to determine how they may affect scores on the NCLEX-RN and standardized predictor examinations such as Health Education Systems, Inc., and Assessment Technology Institute examinations. Read More

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January 2019

An International Scoping Exercise Examining Practice Experience Hours Completed by Nursing Students.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):33-41

Background: There is global acceptance of the need for prelicensure nursing students to complete practice experience hours during their program of education. Yet questions remain about these practice experiences, including those related to duration.

Method: This article reports findings of a scoping exercise that compared the number of practice experience hours mandated for students undertaking courses that lead to RN licensure in Australia, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Read More

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January 2019

Millennial Nursing Students' Experiences in a Traditional Classroom Setting.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):27-32

Background: The dissonance experienced between nurse educators and millennial students is a well-known phenomenon, yet evidence ascertaining what these learners seek to actively engage in meaningful learning is scant. The purpose of this study was to analyze millennial undergraduate nursing students' experiences in traditional nursing classrooms, which included their interactions with nursing faculty.

Method: This was a multisite qualitative study. Read More

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January 2019
4 Reads

One Year On: Cultural Competence of Australian Nursing Students Following International Service-Learning.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):17-26

Background: The effective delivery of health care to the growing multicultural population within Australia is a challenge for the nursing profession. A breakdown in cross-cultural communication and understanding, which stems from the tendency of nurses to project their own culturally specific values and behaviors onto patients and colleagues from other countries, can contribute significantly to non-compliance in migrant populations and conflict in collegial relationships.

Method: The Inventory for Assessing the Process of Cultural Competence-Revised was administered to Australian undergraduate nursing students immediately before, immediately after, and 12 months after returning from international clinical placement. Read More

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January 2019

A Concept Analysis of Conceptual Learning: A Guide for Educators.

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):7-15

Background: Concept-based curricula, coupled with conceptual approach to teaching, fosters conceptual learning. There is a need for clarity in the definition of conceptual learning.

Method: Walker and Avant's method of concept analysis was used. Read More

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January 2019
4 Reads

Apprenticeships in Nursing: Back to the Future?

Authors:
Amy J Barton

J Nurs Educ 2019 Jan;58(1):3-4

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January 2019
0.761 Impact Factor

Innovative Approach to Address Disability Concepts and Standardized Patients With Disability in an Undergraduate Curriculum.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):760-764

Background: Despite a growing population of people with disabilities (PWD), health care professionals, including nurses, receive little educational preparation to provide health care to them. To address this issue in nursing education, the faculty of a school of nursing designed and implemented an innovative teaching strategy that can be adopted by other nursing programs and faculty.

Method: A systematic plan was developed and implemented to integrate standardized patients with disabilities (SPWD) into an existing undergraduate nursing program. Read More

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December 2018

Identifying Future Health Professionals' Understanding of the Determinants of Health.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):756-759

Background: An understanding of the determinants of health is essential for all health professionals to be able to contribute to health promotion and disease prevention.

Method: This project sought to explore first-year students' understanding of determinants of health through a photograph essay assessment.

Results: Approximately one third of the students chose to depict social determinants of health, such as poverty and homelessness. Read More

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December 2018

Nursing Student Satisfaction With Daily Life: A Holistic Approach.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):751-755

Background: Nursing school, clinical, and academic life challenges most students' satisfaction with daily life. This study sought to examine associations between undergraduate nursing students' satisfaction with daily life and body mass index (BMI), self-weight perception, and intake of 18 commonly consumed food and beverages over the past 30 days.

Method: A cross-sectional, correlational, online study facilitated data collection from 215 nursing students. Read More

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December 2018
8 Reads
0.761 Impact Factor

Assessing Intercultural Development Pre- and Post Education Abroad.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):747-750

Background: There is a need to identify objective measures for growth in the development of intercultural competence for students who engage in education abroad programs of study. The Intercultural Development Inventory® (IDI) identifies the participant's orientation on the Intercultural Development Continuum™ (IDC).

Method: Students completed the IDI 4 weeks prior to departure and 8 weeks upon completion of an education abroad program. Read More

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December 2018

Developing Person-Centered Care Through the Biographies of the Older Adult.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):742-746

Background: A lack of specialized knowledge about providing health care to older people decreases their health outcomes and quality of life. This article presents an innovative learning strategy for preregistration nursing students to raise awareness of person-centered care of the older adult.

Method: This report is based on the authors' own experience and includes comments from students to the authors who taught the unit of study from 2010 to 2015, supported by current literature and theory discussing contemporary educational strategies. Read More

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December 2018
13 Reads

Preparing Advanced Practice Registered Nursing Students to Deliver Adolescent SBIRT for Substance Use.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):736-741

Background: Adolescent substance use is a significant public health problem in the United States screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment (SBIRT) and is an evidence-based approach to assist individuals to reduce substance use before serious problems develop. Universal SBIRT is recommended for routine health care.

Method: Advanced practice registered nursing (APRN) students completed a sophisticated adolescent SBIRT computer simulation, didactic content on substance use, and face-to-face simulation during laboratory. Read More

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December 2018

Teaching Clinical Reasoning Piece by Piece: A Clinical Reasoning Concept-Based Learning Method.

Authors:
Lisa Gonzalez

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):727-735

Background: Recent discourse generates a more thorough understanding of what clinical reasoning entails. Although numerous strategies prioritize clinical reasoning development, teaching and evaluating the thinking involved in clinical reasoning remains a struggle for nurse educators, particularly regarding clinical education.

Method: In response, the author developed a concept-based clinical reasoning teaching method with weekly themes, lessons, and learning activities adapted from Tanner's clinical judgment model and Lasater's Clinical Judgment Rubric. Read More

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December 2018

ESL Versus Non-ESL Nursing Students' Perceptions of Incivility in the Clinical Setting.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):720-726

Background: Incivility toward nursing students in the clinical setting has been reported. The purpose of the study was to determine whether there was a difference between English as second language (ESL) and non-ESL nursing students' perceptions of staff nurse incivility.

Method: The Uncivil Clinical Behavior in Nursing Education Tool and the Horizontal and Vertical Individualism/Collectivism Scale were used to collect data. Read More

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December 2018
16 Reads

Improving Nursing and Midwifery Education in a Resource-Limited Context: An Initial Evaluation.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):712-719

Background: This descriptive survey study provides the first evaluation of an innovative Master of Science in Nursing Education (MSNEd) program developed to meet the need for qualified nurse educators to teach in Liberia's schools of nursing and midwifery.

Method: Quantitative and qualitative data were collected via electronic survey from MSNEd graduates (n = 46) and deans/directors of affiliated schools of nursing/midwifery in Liberia (n = 9) regarding end-of-program outcomes, graduate and employer satisfaction with the program, and how the program affected graduates' work, career advancement, and leadership development.

Results: End-of-program outcomes are being met, and graduates and deans/directors both are highly satisfied with the program. Read More

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December 2018

Growing a Professional Identity: A Grounded Theory of Baccalaureate Nursing Students.

Authors:
Dawn M Goodolf

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):705-711

Background: The purpose of this study was to construct a grounded theory that describes the experiences and explains the process of prelicensure baccalaureate nursing students as they progressed in a traditional nursing program.

Method: Strauss and Corbin's approach to grounded theory was utilized to guide this study.

Result: The basic social psychological process (BSPP) for baccalaureate nursing students that emerged was "searching for balance and utilizing support networks while growing a professional identity. Read More

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December 2018

Cautious Certainty: Not Easy, But Nearly Always Necessary.

Authors:
Darrell Spurlock

J Nurs Educ 2018 Dec;57(12):703-704

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December 2018

A Strategy for Role Assignment in Simulation Using Collaborative Cognition.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Nov;57(11):694-697

The purpose of this article is to present an innovative education strategy for role assignment in simulation that encourages collaboration and prioritization, while highlighting critical thinking.

Background: Traditional methods of role assignment in simulation distribute nursing duties among multiple participants, assigning students as a primary or a secondary nurse or dictating specific tasks such as medication administration, assessment, or documentation. This allows students to divide and conquer, rather than prioritize and delegate. Read More

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November 2018
4 Reads

Striving for Precision: Enhancing Genetic Competency in Primary Care Nurse Practitioner Students.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Nov;57(11):690-693

Background: Research in genetics and genomics has led to the development of precision medicine, with health care increasingly individually based on one's genetic makeup. Implementation of genetics and genomics in primary care has been challenging given the rapid development of new advances. Clinicians report difficulties incorporating genetics and genomics in practice, citing insufficient knowledge, training, confidence, and resources for genetic diagnoses, testing, and result reporting. Read More

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November 2018
1 Read

Enhancing Systems Thinking for Undergraduate Nursing Students Using Friday Night at the ER.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Nov;57(11):687-689

Background: The complexity of health care systems requires cooperation between system stakeholders, structures, and functions. Nurses need an understanding of systems thinking to work effectively in this complex environment.

Method: Nurse educators used the Friday Night at the ER simulation game with undergraduate nursing students to simulate complex problem solving and assess their learning. Read More

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November 2018
6 Reads

Using Think Aloud in Health Assessment: A Mixed-Methods Study.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Nov;57(11):684-686

Background: Health assessment courses are foundational to prepare students in nursing baccalaureate programs for clinical practice. Nurse educators are interested in testing strategies to improve students' ability to perform physical assessment techniques.

Method: A mixed-methods design was used to examine nursing students' experiences with the Think Aloud (TA) approach and its affect on their ability and perceived self-efficacy when performing physical assessment skills. Read More

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November 2018
2 Reads

Identifying Motivational Factors for Enrolling in a Doctor of Nursing Practice Program.

J Nurs Educ 2018 Nov;57(11):680-683

Background: Students enter Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) programs for varying reasons. An understanding of motivational factors is needed so nurse educators can address upon program entry student engagement strategies to promote retention and success in completing a DNP program. This article presents the findings of a descriptive study that explored newly admitted students' motivational factors for pursing DNP education. Read More

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November 2018
2 Reads