Assimilate relationship-based and patient-centered care attributes for interprofessional collaboration in advanced nursing practice

Course Outcomes

Purpose

The purpose of this application is to provide the student an opportunity to critically appraise advanced nursing practice leadership from an ethic of care perspective.

This assignment provides documentation of student ability to meet the following course outcomes

 

  1. Assimilate relationship-based and patient-centered care attributes for interprofessional collaboration in advanced nursing practice (PO #8).

 

  1. Formulate selected strategies for increasing interprofessional collaboration and influence

across diverse personal, professional, and/or practice settings

 

  1. Explore ethical dilemma outcomes of organizational and leadership behavior such as mobbing and bullying that have an adverse impact on advanced nursing practice and interprofessional collaboration (PO #8).

 

 

1A:  Critically appraise effective strategies for nursingg leadership from an ethic-of-care perspective.

 

1B; Choose a specific strategy and relate it to your current advanced nursing practice experience.

 

2B:  Critically appraise effective strategies for DNP-prepared nursing role development from an ethic-of-care perspective.

2B: How could you alter your nursing practice as a result of completing your DNP program to improve the ethics of your practice?

Dreher, H. M., & Glasgow, M. E. S. (2011). Role development for doctoral advanced nursing practice. New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company.

  • Section II: Primary and Secondary Contemporary Roles for Doctoral Advanced Nursing Practice

Ozturk, H., Sokmen, S., Yilmaz, F., & Cilingir, D. (2008). Measuring mobbing experiences of academic nurses: Development of a mobbing scale. Journal of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners, 20(9), 435–442. Retrieved from http://search.ebscohost.com.proxy.chamberlain.edu:8080/login.aspx?direct=true&db=a2h&AN=34137494&site=ehost-live

Sorbello, B. (2008). The nurse administrator as caring person: a synoptic analysis applying caring philosophy, Ray’s ethical theory of existential authenticity, the ethic of justice, and the ethic of care. International Journal For Human Caring12(1), 44-49.http://proxy.chamberlain.edu:8080/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=ccm&AN=105909168&site=ehost-live

 

Week 7 Discussion topics will focus on formulating nursing practice leadership strategies from an ethic of care. To prepare your discussions, you should first reflect on your wealth of nursing-practice experience. Describe a healthcare scenario from the perspective of this week’s topic and as addressed in this week’s lecture. Be sure to support your position at the end of each post in APA format with citations and references from at least this week’s readings and/or lecture.

An Ethic of Care and Nursing Leadership

  • An Ethic of Care and the DNP-Prepared Nursing Leader
  • Beall, F. (2007). Power to influence patient care: Who holds the keys? OJIN: The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing, 12(1), Overview and Summary.
  • Braithwaite, J., Westbrook, M., Mallock, N., Travaglia, J., & Ledema, R. (2006). Experiences of health professionals who conducted root cause analyses after undergoing a safety improvement programme. Quality & Safety in Healthcare, 15(6), 393–399.
  • Buerhaus, P. I. (2004). Lucian Leape on patient safety in U.S. hospitals. Journal of Nursing Scholarship, 36(4), 366–370.
  • Cox, K., Scott, S., Hall, L., Aud, M., Headrick, L., & Madsen, R. (2009). Uncovering differences among health professions trainees exposed to an interprofessional patient safety curriculum. Quality Management in Healthcare, 18(3), 182–193.
  • Dreher, H. M., & Glasgow, M. E. S. (2011). Role development for doctoral advanced nursing practice. New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company.
  • Felblinger, D. (2009). Bullying, incivility, and disruptive behaviors in the healthcare setting: Identification, impact, and intervention. Frontiers of Health Services Management, 25(4), 13–23.
  • Longo, D., Hewett, J., Ge, B., & Schubert, S. (2007a). Hospital patient safety: Characteristics of best-performing hospitals. Journal of Healthcare Management, 52(3), 188–205.
  • Longo, D., Hewett, J., Ge, B., & Schubert, S. (2007b). Rural hospital patient safety systems implementation in two states. Journal of Rural Health, 23(3), 189–197.
  • Lugo, N. R., O’Grady, E. T., Hodnicki, D. R., & Hanson, C. M. (2007). Ranking state NP regulation: Practice environment and consumer healthcare choice. The American Journal for Nurse Practitioners, 11(4), 8–24.
  • Ozturk, H., Sokmen, S., Yilmaz, F., & Cilingir, D. (2008). Measuring mobbing experiences of academic nurses: Development of a mobbing scale.Journal of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners, 20(9), 435–442.
  • Rosenstein, A. H., & O’Daniel, M. (2005). Disruptive behavior and clinical outcomes: Perceptions of nurses and physicians. American Journal of Nursing, 105, 54–64.
  • Simola, S., Barling, J., & Turner, N. (2010). Transformational leadership and leader moral orientation: Contrasting an ethic of justice and an ethic of care.The Leadership Quarterly21, 179–188.
  • Sorbello, B. (2008). The nurse administrator as caring person: A synoptic analysis applying caring philosophy, Ray’s ethical theory of existential authenticity, the ethic of justice, and the ethic of care. International Journal for Human Caring, 12(1), 44–49.
  • Storey, C., Cheater, F., Ford, J., & Leese, B. (2009). Retention of nurses in the primary and community care workforce after the age of 50 years: Database analysis and literature review. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 65(8), 1,596–1,605.
  • Weinberg, D. B. (2004). Code green: Money-driven hospitals and the dismantling of nursing. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.

 

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