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Journal POJ Nursing Practice & Research

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POJ Nursing Practice & Research; doi:10.32648/2577-9516

Anita Jennings
POJ Nursing Practice & Research pp 1-7; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/3/1/1

Abstract:Clinical practicum forms an important component in undergraduate nursing education and involves clinical nurse educators who are primarily involved in teaching student nurses. Twelve clinical nurse educators participated in this grounded theory study, and these participants taught in a number of undergraduate nursing programs in a large metropolitan city in Ontario, Canada. The results from this study revealed four important concepts that underpinned their teaching and, in this article, the author explains one foundational concept: The ethics found in the pedagogical practices of clinical nurse educators. This result provides a deeper and broader understanding of the ethical issues that clinical nurse educators encounter in their teaching practice, how these considerations contribute to student learning and some of the challenges that they encounter in the clinical arena.
Kobe A, Ikeda N, Okamoto K, Kagechika K, Maeno T
POJ Nursing Practice & Research pp 1-5; doi:10.32648//2577-9516/2/2/1

Abstract:Background It is possible to increase the sensitivity of risk prediction to attempt to prevent medical accidents. Kiken Yochi Training (KYT) is widely used to increase the sensitivity of risk prediction in Japan. This study aims to investigate the utility of KYT in fall risk prediction. Materials and Methods The sensitivities of 78 nurses were compared before and after KYT and 1 year after the training was provided. The sensitivity was measured as the number of items reported, that were related to the risk of fall. Analysis of variance and multiple comparison tests were used, and the number of fall-related items reported before and after KYT was evaluated using Pearson’s correlation analysis. Results The number of items reported after KYT was significantly greater than the number before the intervention (p
Moreno Martha Liliana, Flowers Monica
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2, pp 1-5; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1/005

Abstract:Recent studies have indicated that high levels of stress, emotional fatigue, and depression significantly affect the work competency of healthcare professionals; and that more than a third of healthcare professionals across the world report one or more symptoms of burnout. Yet being in a field that requires urgency and long hours, it becomes imperative to develop strategies to alleviate such issues while improving the healthcare services offered to patients. The purpose of this literature review and analysis is to highlight how healthcare professional burnout occurs, explore measures to remediate these issues, and how meditation, as a stress reliever, is an effective method to reduce stress and anxiety levels among healthcare providers. Keywords: Burnout, Stress, Depression, Meditation, Cortisol
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1

Hamdan AlBaqawi
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2, pp 1-7; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1/004

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Sara L. Douglas, Amy R. Lipson, Barbara J. Daly
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2, pp 1-4; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1/003

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Shigeru Goto, Toshiaki Nakano, Chao-Long Chen, King-Wah Chiu, Li-Wen Hsu, Seiko I
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2, pp 1-5; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1/002

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Farhan Alshammari
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 2, pp 1-5; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/2/1/001

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
POJ Nursing Practice & Research, Volume 1; doi:10.32648/2577-9516/1/4

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