American Nurses Association

404 Words2 Pages
therefore, improve quality of life. This is due in part to Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs, personal variables and interaction of internal and external variables that impact communication with patients. (www.nursingworld.org/Vol-19-2014/No.3-Sept.) Every nurse can employ to advocate for nursing as part as their daily activities must be point of care, nurse manager, or nurse educator. (www.nursingworld.org/Vol-17-2012/No.1-Jan.) There is one common voice among nurses, if they accept to join. The American Nurses Association (ANA) is a professional organization that advocates and protects the profession of nurses. ANA has three subsidiary organizations they are American Academy of Nursing which serves the public and nursing profession, next…show more content…
Therefore, nurses need to led innovations so they can develop models to prove how to access care and improve quality of care. Also, manage nursing clinics. All possible education acquired with basic competency to meet the demands of an aging and diverse society, with an emphasizes on clinical training done in a healthcare facility to go across the life span. Nurse need to expand their scope of practice, with full extent of their knowledge and licensure work with physicians to provide cost effectiveness and the shortage of primary care. Also, with embracing technology by learning the newest medical techniques, this includes schools using a stimulation lab and online courses. The need to develop leaders out of nurse needs to happen at every level. This can be fostered with nurses feeling capable and fully empowered to provide excellent care and make changes necessary to provide ineffectual systems. Lastly, nurses need to be “at the table”, familiar to provide healthcare leadership, including develop system for medication errors, improving quality, provide better care coordination, increase access of care, and averting workforce shortages. I agree with the report’s findings and support it. When education is furthered great opportunities come. Florence Nightingale said, “May we hope that when we are all dead and gone leaders will arise who have been personally experienced in the hard, practical work, the difficulties and the joys of organizing nursing reforms, and who will lead far beyond anything we have ever done.”
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