(2017). Retrieved from http://www.graduatenursingedu.org/family-nurse-practitioner/ Stevens, K., (May 31, 2013) " The Impact of Evidence-Based Practice in Nursing and the Next Big Ideas" OJIN: The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing Vol. 18, No. 2, Manuscript 4.
The beauty of working in healthcare is when physicians, practitioners and other disciplinary can work together as professional. Interprofessional collaboration is when a health care professional can collective work together as a team in a positive and respect environment (Sangster-Gormley, 2015). Collaborative team members are not threatened by each other, they exchange their knowledge and expertise (Sangster-Gormley, 2015). They flow in a constructive environment that foster positive decision-making and problem-solving. Collaboration is a major factor in successful Nurse practitioner integration (Sangster-Gormley, 2015).
Retrieved February 28, 2018, from Huffington Post: https://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/01/06/psychology-of-wealth_n_4531905.html Persaud, W. D. (2007). Luther's small and large catechisms: Defining and confessing Christian faith from the centre in a religiously plural world. Dialog, 46(4), 355-362. Rosner, B. (2007). Greed as Idolatry:
Davis (2017) defines accountability as being “answerable to oneself and others for one 's own actions.” This means that when a nurse engages in an activity on the job, she/he will be responsible for the outcome and might suffer negative consequences if her/his actions are careless or reflect poor judgement. Accountability provides a motivation for all professionals to perform well. Most people who are passionate about their profession have an internal desire to perform well, but accountability to one’s colleagues and patients provides an important external motivator to perform well. Nursing is unique as a profession because a nurse is in a position of authority and care over patients.
These skills are focused around patients, and promotes dignity and respect toward the patient. When becoming a nurse, one of the most important skills is to be organized. This helps with decision making, critical thinking, knowledge, and being professional (Felton). When working in an ER it is important to be up to date with what is going on, and remaining calm in stressful situations. It is important to maintain and practice skills that benefit you in your career because those skills make you better at your job.
Records K & Wilson LB (2010)32 described that when care providers support their personal worth, use caring communication, facilitate consumer participation in decision making female, patients feel that their dignity is respected. Women treated with dignity feel respected and empowered about their care and are more confident in having a positive health outcome towards future
She not only show compassion for her patient but also her co-workers. She is geniunly concerned as to the sirit and well-being of both patients and coworkers. She is always there to make everyone feel comfortable in any situation. She is extremely respectful of a persons needs, confidentiality and
Empathy is a fundamental part of nursing. The more I grew in nursing, the more I have developed an ability to understands the need of my patients. As nurses we have the obligation of being honest with our patients and with our coworkers. Integrity is doing the right thing the right way time after time the way it should be done, even if there is no one there to acknowledge it. The most basic and common nursing theory we practice is Florence Nightingales.
Brennan and Monson (2014), say it best, stating, “professionalism is an indispensable element in the compact between the medical profession and society.” I consider autonomy and accountability a package deal when it comes to the professional nurse. Being able to work autonomously means that you handle certain situations independently while utilizing your knowledge and the evidence presented to you to come to a decision. You also have to remain accountable for the decisions you made while using that knowledge and take responsibility for those choices and any possible mistakes. These qualities are essential when it comes to operating within a healthcare team in order to gain
She believes in participatory leadership and involves staff nurses at every level in the decision-making process. Nurses have commented that they feel open to be creative in problem solving and that administrative support is there backing them up, but not overwhelming them. I admire and respect Patricia Johnson as a nurse leader because she demonstrates many great qualities all nurse leaders should have. She inspires me to become a great nurse full of knowledge and passion for providing the best possible care to others in need. Johnson shows in many ways that she has integrity, courage, initiative, critical thinking skills, goals, and ways to be an effective communication and collaborator in the nursing profession.
The clinical nurse leader covers a broad spectrum of responsibilities, and is intended to facilitate cohesiveness of patient care between various departments. However, there tends to be some misunderstanding of the role amongst the general public. On one hand, the clinical nurse leader may be viewed as an authoritative position, serving in a supervisor role. In contrast, others view the clinical nurse leader role as that of a floor nurse, who possesses a higher level of education and skill set, able to “apply system-level thinking” (Baernholdt and Cottingham 2011). Rankin (2015) compares the role of the clinical nurse leader in the nursing profession to that of an attending physician with resident physicians.
More than that, nurses are healers, problem solvers, and compassionate companions. For these reasons and many more, I strive to be a Professional Registered Nurse. When nurses explain why they chose this profession, many respond, “to help people” or “to make a difference.” Although these explanations are selfless and inspiring, my answer is somewhat different.
American Association of Colleges of Nursing. (2006). Essentials of doctoral education for advanced nursing practice. Retrieved from: http://www.aacn.nche.edu/publications/position/DNPEssentials.pdf Beck, L., & Johnson, C. (2008). Implementation of a nurse-driven sedation protocol in the ICU.