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Winner of the Journal of Nursing Education's Top Teaching Tools Award! "All too often novice educators enter their first teaching position and find their adjustment to the role of a faculty member daunting.... [This volume] is a 'must read' for any novice educator transitioning from the role of clinician or graduate student to educator....You [will] learn how to become a faculty member, integrating the competencies you bring to the setting with your new role as educator." Marilyn H. Oermann, PhD, RN, FAAN, ANEF Professor and Division Chair, School of Nursing University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (From the Foreword) This highly accessible volume is designed to aid novice educators and faculty-in-training in making a smooth transition from nursing practice to the world of academia. Written by two educators with a broad range of experience in both academia and national leadership positions, the volume offers a blueprint for developing the competencies related to stepping into a faculty role. The authors define the unique characteristics of different educational settings, and discuss how to select an environment that reflects one's values and personal and professional goals. Case studies offer strategies for coping with the multiple roles, stresses, and demands that novice educators often encounter. The book will help new and future nurse educators to surmount a potentially overwhelming transition with ease and confidence. Key Topics: Issues and trends of the nursing faculty role Assuming the nursing faculty role Determining institutional fit: finding the perfect faculty position Beginning your faculty career Developing in the role of teacher Developing your identity as a scholar Determining your service commitment Planning your career trajectory
This issue of Perioperative Nursing Clinics, Guest Edited by Joy Don Baker, PhD, RN-BC, CNE, CNOR, NEA-BC, will focus on Informatics with topics including: Distance education; computer science and cognitive science; role of the perioperative nurse as informaticist; cyber diving: literature search; website evaluation; bibliographic software; relational database programs; virtual learning environments; digital divide; and social networking legality.
The Future of Nursing explores how nurses' roles, responsibilities, and education should change significantly to meet the increased demand for care that will be created by health care reform and to advance improvements in America's increasingly complex health system. At more than 3 million in number, nurses make up the single largest segment of the health care work force. They also spend the greatest amount of time in delivering patient care as a profession. Nurses therefore have valuable insights and unique abilities to contribute as partners with other health care professionals in improving the quality and safety of care as envisioned in the Affordable Care Act (ACA) enacted this year. Nurses should be fully engaged with other health professionals and assume leadership roles in redesigning care in the United States. To ensure its members are well-prepared, the profession should institute residency training for nurses, increase the percentage of nurses who attain a bachelor's degree to 80 percent by 2020, and double the number who pursue doctorates. Furthermore, regulatory and institutional obstacles -- including limits on nurses' scope of practice -- should be removed so that the health system can reap the full benefit of nurses' training, skills, and knowledge in patient care. In this book, the Institute of Medicine makes recommendations for an action-oriented blueprint for the future of nursing.
Prepare for success as a nurse educator. Recommended by the National League for Nursing for comprehensive Certified Nurse Educator preparation, this resource is the only book of its kind to cover all three components of teaching: instruction, curriculum, and evaluation. As it walks you through the day-to-day challenges of teaching, it provides guidance on such topics curriculum and test development, diverse learning styles, the redesign of healthcare systems, and advancements in technology and information. This new edition adds updated information reflecting the latest trends and advances in both education and nursing.--Adapted from back cover.
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A single comprehensive reference for nursing leaders, leadership organizations, nursing clinicians, and educators, Nursing Leadership is the only compendium of nursing terminology in existence. Written by eminent nursing professionals, it provides descriptions of prominent individuals in nursing, information regarding nine leadership-related topics, and current trends in nurse leadership. This second edition has been expanded to encompass 80 new entries and revisions or updates to all original entries. It provides an extensive overview of current leadership issues including theories, characteristics, and skills required of nurse leaders in today's complex health care system. Highly respected contributors include Claire Fagan, Beverly Malone (NLN CEO), Polly Bednash (AACN CEO), Patricia Benner, and many others. For ease of use this new edition contains both alphabetic and thematic indexes, extensive cross-referencing, and print and web references for each entry. The new edition features: Thematic list of entries in addition to alphabetic index An extensive overview on salient nursing leadership issues, themes, characteristics, and current and future developments A "legacies" section on nursing luminaries throughout history Over 80 new entries and updates and revisions of original entries Extensive cross-referencing and print and web resources for each entry
Educating Nurses The authors outline a clear vision of what nursing education canand should be and provide practical exemplars of how we can achievethis vision. This is a call for us to work together as guardians ofthe discipline to assure that future nurses enter the health caresystem ready and able to meet the challenges ahead. —Pamela M. Ironside, director, Center for Research inNursing Education, Indiana University The profession of nursing in the United States is at asignificant moment. Since the last national nursing education studyalmost forty years ago, profound changes in science, technology,and the nature and settings of nursing practice have reshaped thefield. Yet schools have lagged behind in adapting to these changes.Added to this, the profession faces a shortage of nurses andnursing faculty. To meet these challenges, the authors assert that schools,service providers, and the profession must change. They recommendfour controversial yet essential changes that are needed totransform nursing education. A volume in The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement ofTeaching's Preparation for the Professions series, the bookdiscusses key topics for the future of the field and offersrevolutionary recommendations for change.

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