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369,150 results
  • Pre-service and in-service education and training for maternal and newborn care providers in low- and middle-income countries: An evidence review and gap analysis. [Journal Article]
    Midwifery 2019; 78:104-113Gavine A, MacGillivray S, … Renfrew MJ
  • CONCLUSIONS: There is a very limited quantity and quality of peer reviewed published studies of the effectiveness of pre service and in service midwifery education in LMICs; this is at odds with the importance of the topic to survival, health and well-being. There is a preponderance of studies which focus on training for specific emergencies during labour and birth. None of the in-service programmes considered the education of midwives to international standards with the full scope of competencies needed. There is an urgent need for the development of theoretically informed pre-service and in-service midwifery education programmes, and well-conducted evaluations of such programmes. Upscaling quality midwifery care for all women and newborn infants is of critical importance to accelerate progress towards Sustainable Development Goal 3. Quality midwifery education is an essential pre-requisite for quality care. To deliver SDG 3, the startling underinvestment in midwifery education identified in this review must be reversed.
  • Manager, clinician or both? Nurse managers' engagement in clinical care activities. [Journal Article]
    J Nurs Manag 2019Duffield C, Gardner G, … Wise S
  • CONCLUSIONS: By indicating their engagement in the clinical care domain, respondents demonstrated that clinically-focused activities were not entirely lost from either front-line or middle management roles.Nurse managers equipped with clinical and management skills, and allowed time to remain engage in clinical care activities are critical for patient-centred and cost-effective care in today's complex healthcare environments.
  • Trauma-informed primary care for medical residents. [Journal Article]
    Clin Teach 2019Shamaskin-Garroway AM, McLaughlin EA, … Buono FD
  • CONCLUSIONS: Training residents in trauma-informed care results in improved knowledge, attitudes and practices in caring for patients with psychological trauma. Residents appreciated both experiential and skills-based exercises. Next steps include continued exploration of using direct observation and feedback, and examining effects of training on patient outcomes (e.g. satisfaction with care).
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