Here we’ll examine the issue of care from our perspective as faculty caregivers and how the labor of providing care is both essential and minimized within academia.
The following are a list, not ranked by preference or performance, of curation tools to collect online resources and share them with colleagues or students depending on your specific needs.
As the complexity of nursing practice continues to explode at unprecedented rates, our graduate nurses who are entering the nursing profession are required to function with a high degree of autonomy and clinical decision making skills. Bridging the gap between the classroom and clinical practice has never been more important for nurse educators to explore.
As we move forward in this time of COVID-19 into a new academic year, we must engage in these unusual and sometimes difficult conversations. We must acknowledge that students, faculty, staff, and administration all sit with varying levels of resources and power.
What we impart serves as a foundation for lifelong learning and professional growth. During this Nurse’s Week, we take a look back at the history of nursing in order to motivate us forward.
How can nursing students and faculty help out when a secondary surge takes place? They can provide additional staffing and “boots on the ground” when it is most needed. This being said, there are issues for nursing faculty and administration to consider.
The recent COVID-19 pandemic is an example of a One Health concern. While One Health is a relatively new concept, it is built on the holistic nursing approach, recognizing the interconnections between humans, animals, plants and the shared environment in relation to population health.
The current Covid-19 pandemic has required institutions and organizations to temporarily change policies and procedures to accommodate national guidelines for mitigating risk and maintaining health. Therefore, the NCSBN has made temporary changes in the licensing exam.