Upgrade to remove ads
Terms in this set (53)
Barriers to professionalism in nursing:
-carrying levels of education for entry into practice (variability in educational preparation)
Who developed the 1st nurse practitioner program in the US?
who is known for the environmental theory?
who is known for the definition of nursing?
who is known for the self-care deficit theory?
who is known for culture care diversity and universality theory?
established Henry Street Settlement
one of the founders of NAACP;
the first trained african american nurse in the US
mary eliza mahoney
founded the american red cross organization
--began campaign for soldiers and military
what famous title did Clara Barton gain?
Angel of the Battlefield
which nurses intervention requires no specific supervision or direction by others (teaching patient to examine breasts for lumps)
require instructions, written orders or supervision of another health professional with prescriptive authority
includes the actions in which the nurse must collaborate or consult with another health professional before carrying out the action
carrying out or following through the nursing orders/tasks to achieve outcomes occurs in which phase?
phase 4- implementation of planned interventions
what are the differences between profession and occupation?
preparation and commitment
what occupies/engages one's time; business; employment
a calling, vocation, or form of employment that provides a needed service to society and possesses characteristics of expertise, autonomy, preparation, commitment and responsibility
state regulation of the practice of nursing; required of individuals at the entry point to practice and must be renewed periodically
validating a high level of knowledge and proficiency in a particular practice area. voluntarily pursued by individual nurses and is therefore a credential that has professional, but not legal status. (goes beyond licensure)
What are Benner's 5 stages of new nurse development?
2. Advanced beginner
3. Competent practitioner
4. Proficient practitioner
5. Expert practitioner
has little background and limited practical skills; relies on rules and expectations of others for direction
has marginally competent skills; uses theory and principles much of the time; difficulty establishing priorities
feels competent, organized; plans and sets goals; thinks abstractly; coordinates several tasks simultaneously
views patients holistically; recognizes subtle changes; sets priorities with ease; focuses on long-term goals
performs fluidly; grasps patients needs automatically; responses are integrated; expertise comes naturally
Nurse Practice Act
law defining the scope of nursing practice in a given state
4 objectives of Nurse Practice Act
1. defines the practice of professional nurses
2. sets the minimum educational qualifications and other requirements for licensure
3. determines legal titles and abbreviation nurses may use
4. provides disciplinary actions of licensees for certain causes
What recommends that basic school of nursing should be in universities and colleges and that efforts be made to recruit men and minorities into the program?
The Brown Report
who was a long-time advocate for the mentally ill in pre-war years?
who was Superintendent of Women Nurses of the Union Army, creating a month-long training program for women who wished to serve? (military nurses corps)
Who assisted Lillian Wald and what did they do?
Lavinia Dock (social activist and reformer); improve health of immigrants; started the first visiting nurses association in the US
who refused to enlist in the military nurse corps that was headed by Dorothea Dix?
who campaigned for supplies to aid in the relief of soldiers?
only woman in the confederacy to hold a military rank; commissioned as "captain of Calvary, unassigned"
1st trained nurse in the US
founded the ICN with the help of ANA
birth control movement, safe family planning and better contraception
established Kentucky Committee for mothers and babies later known as the Frontier Nursing Service (FNS); 1st midwifery program in the US
Jean Watson is known for which theory?
Human Caring theory: 10 curative factors; focuses on the interactions between the one who is caring and the one who is being cared for
science of unitary human beings is influenced by
sister Callista Roy is known for
Adaptation Model--about an individual seeking equilibrium through the process of adaptation
Betty Neuman is known for
system model; based on individuals relationship to stress, reactions to it, and reconstitution factors that are dynamic
Imogene King's Theory
Interpersonal relations; recognized the importance of the work of nursing rather than the continuing to define nursing
based on the premise that the relationship between the patient and the nurse is the focus of attention rather than the patient only
Peplau's theory of Interpersonal Relations
five phases of the nursing process
assessment, diagnosis, planning, interventions, evaluation
3 characteristics of profession
"when ideals and reality collide"
describes the feelings of powerlessness and ineffectiveness experiences by new graduates
a current challenge in nursing is...
retention: keeping nurses in nursing
allows for examination of phenomena that other theories don't describe
Martha Roger's Science of Unitary Man
theory that had 14 fundamental needs
virginia henderson's definition of nursing
theory that had 6 physiological needs
sister Callista Roy's adaptation model
Madeline Leininger's 3 modes of action
culture care PRESERVATION, culture care ACCOMMODATION, and culture care REPATTERNING
This set is often in folders with...
NURS 333-lessons 10, 11, 12
333 Final Material
Chapter 7 Terms - Legal & Ethical Guidelines for S…
You might also like...
Ch. 1 Nursing, Theory, and Professional Practice t…
Yoost Chapter 1
Philosopy of Nursing, Professional standards, and…
Conceptual Basis of Nursing I - Notes for Week 1
Other sets by this creator
unit 2- HTN, osteoporosis, menopause, anemia, cbc
Unit 1-STI, contraceptive