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  • 1
    In: Nursing Education Perspectives, 2014, Vol.35(5), pp.348-349
    ISSN: 1536-5026
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  • 2
    Language: English
    In: Evidence Based Nursing, 24 July 2012, Vol.15(3), p.74
    Description: Commentary on:
    Keywords: Critical Thinking ; Education ; Clinical Outcomes ; Nurses ; Nursing;
    ISSN: 1367-6539
    ISSN: 13676539
    E-ISSN: 1468-9618
    E-ISSN: 14689618
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  • 3
    In: Nursing Education Perspective, 2012, Vol.33(3), pp.184-187
    Description: Caring for the special needs of the aging adult is an increasingly important focus in nursing education. Knowledge continues to evolve, creating exciting learning opportunities for nursing students and challenges for nurse educators. One such challenge is to use simulation to operationalize knowledge around safe care of the aging adult. The 2010-2011 National League for Nursing (NLN) Simulation Leader Curriculum integration team — nurse educators selected to participate in a year long simulation leadership development program — examined key issues in the design, development, use, and integration of simulation in nursing education. The group noted that resources to guide faculty on how to tailor simulation to incorporate competencies around quality and safety in care of the aging are not easily accessible. This article provides an overview of the resources developed by the team for SIRC, the NLN Simulation Innovation Resource Center. It is intended as a guide to incorporate concepts of quality and safety education for nurses into an unfolding simulation focused on care of the aging adult. 7 references
    Keywords: Elderly : Nursing ; Education : Methods ; Clinical Errors and Prevention ; Medical Errors ; Patient Safety ; Teaching Methods ; Nurse Specialists ; Older People ; Gerontology ; United States–Us;
    ISSN: 1536-5026
    E-ISSN: 19434685
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  • 4
    In: Nursing Education Perspectives, 2015, Vol.36(5), pp.304-310
    Description: AIM: The aim of this research was to replicate findings of enhanced clinical reasoning scores using a structured debriefing: Debriefing for Meaningful Learning© (DML). BACKGROUND: The direct effect of debriefing on clinical reasoning is not well studied. The nursing education literature supports debriefing as a reflective dialogue necessary to enhance clinical reasoning. METHOD: A quasi-experimental, pretest-posttest, repeated measure research design was used to evaluate nursing students’ clinical reasoning using the Health Sciences Reasoning Test (HSRT). RESULTS: The change in HSRT mean scores was determined to be significant for the intervention group at the .05 level and insignificant for the control group. The change in HSRT mean scores between the intervention and control groups was determined to be significant at the .10 level. CONCLUSION: Nursing students who had the DML debriefing scored significantly higher in their clinical reasoning than nursing students who had usual and customary debriefing.
    Keywords: Student Nurses ; Decision Making Process ; Education : Assessment ; Reflective Practice ; Decision Making ; Educational Evaluation ; Nursing Education ; Students ; Nursing Education;
    ISSN: 1536-5026
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  • 5
    Language: English
    In: Nursing Education Perspectives, Sept-Oct, 2014, Vol.35(5), p.348(1)
    Keywords: Teaching Methods
    ISSN: 1536-5026
    E-ISSN: 19434685
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  • 6
    Language: English
    In: Nursing education perspectives, 2014, Vol.35(5), pp.348-9
    Description: In an effort to design resource materials that facilitate the best curriculum integration of this innovative teaching strategy, the NLN conducted a pilot project with a select group of nursing programs to try out the product with their students during the 2014 spring semes- ter. The final analysis of the qualitative portion of the assessment, along with the analysis of the national "Clinical Teaching Orientation Survey," will lead the NLN to further develop strategies that assist clinicians in the transition to the clinical instructor role.
    Keywords: Computer-Assisted Instruction ; Curriculum ; Faculty, Nursing ; Models, Educational ; Organizational Innovation ; Patient Simulation ; Education, Nursing -- Methods
    ISSN: 1536-5026
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  • 7
    In: Journal of Advanced Nursing, March 2005, Vol.49(5), pp.494-501
    Description: This paper discusses the design, evaluation and outcomes of a reflective practice intervention (RPI) that taught paediatric critical care nurses how to incorporate a family intervention into their practice. The literature on reflective practice contains numerous descriptions of reflective practice and various frameworks on how to engage in reflective practice. Additionally, there has been wide debate about the benefits of and problems with the use of reflective practice. However, few empirical studies have been done to evaluate its effectiveness in changing nursing practice. Van Manen's phenomenological research approach was adapted for use in this study. This approach was consistent with the experiential nature of reflective practice. Interviews were conducted with eight staff nurse participants after the RPI to determine changes in family practice. Analysis of the interview text produced three essential themes. Three interrelated themes describe change in the nurses’ experiences as a result of participating in the RPI: (1) acknowledging and re‐framing preconceived ideas about families, (2) recognizing the meaning of family stress and (3) beginning to incorporate the family into nursing care. The RPI stimulated double loop learning that changed paediatric critical care nurses’ attitudes about family, enhanced their communication and ability to build trusting relationships with families and brought about a new appreciation of the uniqueness of family stress. There was a new integration of family care into the nurses’ practice as a result of the intervention.
    Keywords: Reflective Practice ; Educational Interventions ; Nursing ; Paediatric Critical Care ; Family ; Narrative
    ISSN: 0309-2402
    E-ISSN: 1365-2648
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  • 8
    In: International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship, 2004, Vol.1(1)
    Description: Many teaching methods used in nursing education to enhance critical thinking focus on teaching students how to directly apply knowledge; a technically rational approach. While seemingly effective at enhancing students’ critical thinking abilities in structured learning situations, these methods don’t prepare students to operationalize critical thinking to manage the complexities that actually exist in practice. The work of contemporary educational theorists Paulo Freire, Donald Schon, Chris Argyris, Jack Mezirow, Stephen Brookfield, and Robert Tennyson all share similar perspectives on thinking in practice and the use of reflection to achieve a coherence of understanding. Their perspectives provide insight on how educators can shift from a means-end approach to operationalizing thinking in practice. The author identifies four attributes of critical thinking in practice evidenced in these views, followed by a discussion of specific educational strategies that reflect these attributes, and operationalize a critical thinking process in nursing practice to achieve a coherence of understanding.
    Keywords: Nursing Education ; Reflective Practice ; Critical Thinking ; Nursing Pract
    E-ISSN: 1548-923X
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  • 9
    Language: English
    In: International journal of nursing education scholarship, 2004, Vol.1, pp.Article9
    Description: Many teaching methods used in nursing education to enhance critical thinking focus on teaching students how to directly apply knowledge; a technically rational approach. While seemingly effective at enhancing students' critical thinking abilities in structured learning situations, these methods don't prepare students to operationalize critical thinking to manage the complexities that actually exist in practice. The work of contemporary educational theorists Paulo Freire, Donald Schon, Chris Argyris, Jack Mezirow, Stephen Brookfield, and Robert Tennyson all share similar perspectives on thinking in practice and the use of reflection to achieve a coherence of understanding. Their perspectives provide insight on how educators can shift from a means-end approach to operationalizing thinking in practice. The author identifies four attributes of critical thinking in practice evidenced in these views, followed by a discussion of specific educational strategies that reflect these attributes, and operationalize a critical thinking process in nursing practice to achieve a coherence of understanding.
    Keywords: Education, Nursing ; Nursing Process ; Thinking
    E-ISSN: 1548-923X
    Source: MEDLINE/PubMed (U.S. National Library of Medicine)
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  • 10
    In: International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship, 2006, Vol.3(1)
    Description: Nursing educators need to continue to explore ways that new pedagogies such as narrative pedagogy and reflective practice inform and extend students' thinking in classroom and clinical situations. The goal of instruction becomes creating an opportunity for learning that integrates content knowledge with knowledge of the context. Educational methodologies that incorporate the use of context in a reflective, dialogical approach over time hold much promise in developing a dynamic process of thinking in practice. Contextual learning is a reflective learning intervention that offers new possibilities for nurse educators to prepare nurses to think critically in practice. In this expository paper the design and instructional methodology of contextual learning is discussed, beginning with a brief overview of the nature of critical thinking and the use of narrative as major underpinnings in the development of this intervention. Examples of how the intervention was implemented with novice nurses in practice is provided. Finally, reflections on how the intervention could be refined for nursing students is offered.
    Keywords: Critical Thinking ; Reflective Practice ; Educational Interventions ; Nursing Education ; Narrative
    E-ISSN: 1548-923X
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