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57,251 results
  • Systematic review of the hospice performance literature. [Journal Article]
  • HCHealth Care Manage Rev 2019 Jun 20
  • He M, OʼConnor SJ, … Shewchuk RM
  • CONCLUSIONS: Patient, organizational, and market factors are associated with hospice strategic conduct and performance. The majority of the literature considered the impact of hospice organizational characteristics, whereas only a few studies included patient and market factors. The summarization of factors that may influence hospice performance provides insight to different stakeholders.
  • Clinicians' Perspectives on Admission of Pregnant Women: A Triad. [Journal Article]
  • MAMCN Am J Matern Child Nurs 2019 Jun 20
  • Breman RB, Iobst S, … Low LK
  • CONCLUSIONS: From the clinician's perspective, triage is a complex, dynamic process, even for low-risk pregnant women. There is an interplay of different factors affecting clinical decision-making, thus the decision-making triad provides a possible framework for shared decision-making.
  • "It makes such a difference": An examination of how LGBTQ youth talk about personal gender pronouns. [Journal Article]
  • JAJ Am Assoc Nurse Pract 2019 Jun 19
  • Brown C, Frohard-Dourlent H, … Porta CM
  • CONCLUSIONS: Stories and experiences shared by participants illustrate how to assess which pronouns to use for a given person, how to use pronouns in different contexts, why respecting pronouns is important to TGD people, and flexibility as an integral component of the learning process when it comes to appropriate pronoun use.Understanding how youth discuss personal pronouns could improve practice with TGD youth. Each of the four themes can be applied to clinical encounters to ensure culturally sensitive care. Practice recommendations include asking adolescents what pronouns they prefer clinic staff to use on intake forms and having NPs and clinic staff provide their own pronouns to patients in introductions.
  • Telemedicine for Interfacility Nurse Handoffs. [Journal Article]
  • PCPediatr Crit Care Med 2019 Jun 18
  • Lieng MK, Siefkes HM, … Marcin JP
  • CONCLUSIONS: Telemedicine is feasible for nurse-to-nurse handoffs of critically ill patients between pretransfer and receiving facilities and may be associated with increased perceived and objective nurse preparedness upon patient arrival. Additional research is needed to demonstrate that telemedicine during nurse handoffs improves communication, decreases preventable adverse events, and impacts family and provider satisfaction.
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