Transcript: Pain control for infants and children improved pediatric care Educating patients Position Statements of the Society of Pediatric Nurses Questions? Nurses Clinton Baise Sasha Riley Daisy Foundation To be the premier resource for nurses caring for children and their families. Dr. Cecily Betz 1990 Contemporary Forums annual conference Society of Pediatric Nurses growth President, Shirley Wiggins PhD, RN Pediatric Bill of Rights Fever Management Pediatric Injury prevention Vision History The Society of Pediatric Nurses supports the DAISY Foundation The DAISY Foundation celebrates nurses and the compassion they provide patients and families, reflecting all that is positive about their work in a way that is especially meaningful to nurses Core Values The mission of the Society of Pediatric Nurses is to advance the specialty of pediatric nursing through excellence in education, research and practice Regular Retired Associate Student Membership Society of Pediatric Mission Why was it developed? Commitment Integrity Leadership Excellence 62 ECG bpm
Transcript: Sarah Heurter Nashville, TN National Student Nurses Association Annual Conference 2014 Fort Hays State University Scholarly & Creative Arts Day Troy Miller Poster Presentation National Student Nursing Association Conference Brad & Blake New Orleans Podium Presentation Chile & Easter Island Student's Scholarly Activities Nu Zeta Charter Hawaii, 2012 Sigma Theta Tau International 42nd Biennial Convention Karrisa Prentice Branson, MO Breckinridge, CO Dominican Republic Brian Feldt, RN Tara Peintner Poster Presentation Midwest Nursing Research Society Conference Kansas City, MO Brian Feldt & Charles Gutting Poster Presentation Orlando,FL National Student Nurses Association Annual Conference Maverick Miller Nashville, TN National Student Nurses Association Annual Conference 2014 Hawaii 2012 Sao Paulo, Brazil Jenna Ulrich Indianapolis 2013 International Nursing Experience Explore, Dream, Discover Sigma Theta Tau International Charlotte, NC Italy
Transcript: Local Chapter Any questions or for more information on how to join... please visit www.pedsnurses.org Society of Pediatric Nurses By: Morgan Peterman 26th annual conference Member Cost: $105/$190 Student Cost: $60 EDucation Discounted ce oprtunities at the Annual Conference, discount on Mosby's Pediatric Nursing, Orientation course at a rate of $200 and Live webinar presentations. Members can attend webinars free of charge. Research and Evidence-Based Practice 6 e.issues of the Journal of Pediatric Nursing, SPN's official journal, Mentorship opportunities for submitting abstracts to the Journal of Pediatric Nursing, and 6 issues of spn e.newa accomplishments Network nationwide via the SPN online Discussion Forum, via local chapters in 35+ areas and at the annual conference. Grants and Award Opportunities Annual awards programs recognizing excellence in education, practice, and research. Member scholarship and research grant programs "The mission of the Society of Pediatric Nurses is to advance the specialty of pediatric nursing through excellence in education, research and practice." Resources Available to Members Mission resources http://www.pedsnurses.org/ Where: Minneapolis, MN When: April 21-24, 2016 continuing education classes access to webinars Newsletters beneficial in exposing new practices Questions? Ohio River Valley Chapter Contact: Carolyn Smith reflection
Transcript: Poster Presentations What is a poster presentation 1. Used to share information and present research concisely 2. Presents complex information in a creative way 3. Combines text and graphics in one page 4. Can stand on its own with no explanation 5. Often used to summarize research for conferences. How to Create a Poster 1. Use Colour to make it eyecatching 2. Experiment with different styles of writing 3. Create a point of focus 4. Make it easy to read from a distance 5. Have fun and be creative Tips to Create a Poster 1. Have a plan. 2. Use a poster template 3. Use Software to design your poster 1. Adobe Illustrator 2. Microsoft Power Point 3. Microsoft Publisher 4. Inkscape Poster Creating Software 4. High Quality Graphics 5. Text and Font Size What content to include in the Poster? 1. Make all the content (words/images) meaningful 2. Have eye catching pictures to capture the point 3. Clear and concise information that isn't too complex 4. Use reliable sources and referencing 5. Include titles and headings Erran T.C. (2007) Ten Simple Rules for a good poster presentation [Online] Available From: www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/pmc1876493/. [Accessed 25 September 2018]. Rowe N. (2011)Poster Presentation- a visual medium for academic and scientific meetings [Online] Available From: www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1526054211000121. [Accessed 25 September 2018] References
Transcript: Complementary and Alternative Therapies (CAT) Aromatherapy Massage Team Debriefings and therapist support available Hermeneutic phenomenological study was conducted using 12 PICU nurses. Personal anecdotes were used as well. There is not enough research on the perspective and training needs for nurses who care for children with terminal illness in pediatric intensive care units (PICU). Method LIVING WITH DYING IN THE PEDIATRIC INTENSIVE CARE UNIT: A NURSING PERSPECTIVE Problem Statement Stayer, D. & Lockhart, J. (2016). Living with dying in the pediatric intensive care unit: A nursing perspective. American Association of Critical-Care Nurses, 25(4), 350-356. doi: 14037/ajcc2016251 Components of the Study: Summary of Analysis: Results Overall, PICU nurses highlight inadequate communication between physicians and parents, prolonged denial from grieving parents which sometimes leads to extended aggressive treatment, the challenge of expressing inner feelings of nurses to the hopeless and grieving parents, colleagues, or nurses’ spouses or loved ones, and the absence or total disregard of the dying child wishes or point of view in their own care. Critique of Article: Article Authors: Debbie Stayer, RN-BC, PhD, CCRN, and Joan Such Lockhart, RN, PhD, CORLN, AOCN, CNE Presentation: Frederick Maniraho and Kristina Pansa To paint the picture of what a PICU nurse goes through while caring for children and their parents during the life-threatening illnesses. Wright, N., Zakarian, M., & Blake, H. (2016). Nurses’ views on workplace wellbeing programmes. British Journal Of Nursing, 25(21), 1208-1212. doi: 10.12968/bjon.2016.25.21.1208 This study organizes the experiences that PICU nurses face, including challenges related to end-of-life care, helping parents grieve the loss of their children, providing adequate care to multiple sick children simultaneously, and communicating effectively with families. Nurses need support systems and formal education to interact with families and process their own grief in healthy and constructive ways, and this support is often not formally present in PICU settings. Objective Small participant pool, but data saturation was achieved Limited demographic Few recommendations for further research Chen, M., Fang, S., & Fang, L. (2015). The effects of aromatherapy in relieving symptoms related to job stress among nurses. International Journal Of Nursing Practice, 21(1), 87-93. doi:10.1111/ijn.12229 Integration of Holistic Nursing PICU nurses find it important to comfort and support the families during the dying process of their child. Nurses find it helpful to be able to be open with each other, discuss cases, and determine how best to provide families with peaceful endings. More research is need to help PICU nurses to effectively cope with the stress of caring for a dying child and to emotionally and therapeutically communicate with grieving parents and respect their personal and cultural view of end of life care. More research is needed regarding the perspective of families of a dying child so that interdisciplinary care can be further improved. Conclusion and Application: “The importance of maintaining open and honest communication with the child and child’s family and physicians could not be overstated by the nurses.” References: Discussion
Transcript: 02/09/2021 Poster Presentation GOAL Goals To explore the relationship between violence towards the Black community and how it has affected its members 3 Main Limitations Limitations 1. Consent forms 2. Lack of truthfulness 3. Uncomfortable Analysis Analysis 2 1 Finding commonalities between all data Compare the data to common symptoms of declining mental health Methods Methods - Two different methods will be used to research my topic - Each method serves specific purpose Surveys Will consist of ten questions questions that the participant will answer ranging from either strongly agree or strongly disagree. Quantitative Interviews Consists of 5 detailed questions that the participant will answer in detail Qualitative THE GAP - Social media is still new - How violence connects to black mental health Literature Review REVIEW OF PAST EVENTS Anchor Paper Alang, S., McAlpine, D., McCreedy, E., & Hardeman, R. (2017, May). Police Brutality and Black Health: Setting the Agenda for Public Health Scholars. Retrieved October 02, 2020, from https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5388955/ Explains the connection between violence and poor black mental health. HOW HAS SEEING VIOLENCE AGAINST BLACK PEOPLE IN RECENT MEDIA AFFECT THE MENTAL HEALTH IN THE BLACK COMMUNITY? Research Question Why? WHY? Black Lives Matter protests of 2020 Explores the relationship between Black people and violence
Transcript: Pa Chia Dimalanta Literature Search & Selection Process Presentation Title Database: CINAHL Plus, PubMed, and Cochrane with a total of 18,796 articles Time frame: 2008-present Search terms and keywords: Nurs 338 Nursing Research Spring 2014
Transcript: Research showed how differentiating the instruction of vocabulary words in a science course could have an effect on student achievement. Although there is a large volume of material on DI, there is little evidence of which elements of differentiation do or do not benefit particular students and to what degree and under what circumstances benefits do or do not accrue. (Tomlinson and McTighe, 2006). Wetzel (2009) found that having students explain new vocabulary words in the students’ own term was an effective strategy used in order to increase exposure. The student had to use background knowledge to form a definition. Once vocabulary words have been discussed in a variety of ways, and students had been exposed to the words numerous times, students had a larger background knowledge and depth of meaning of the vocabulary words. Students then had to use higher level thinking skills to synthesize a definition. A pretest was administered at the beginning of the three weeks, and a post test at the end in order to detect any changes or achievement in comprehension of content base on the strategy used to teach the vocabulary words. The researcher introduced the vocabulary words as the unit developed and used the Frayer Model to help the students learn the new words. Introduction Frayer Model References Differentiated Instruction, as a means of academic achievement can be an important factor on how a school plans its curriculum. This study showed that by simply incorporating a new strategy, students where not only better able to comprehend science vocabulary words, but where also able to store the information into long-term memory. Brummitt-Yale, J. (2009). Effective strategies for teaching vocabulary. Retrieved from http://www.k12reader.com/effective-stratagies-for-teaching-vocabulary/ Lehr, F., Osborn, J., & Hiebert, E. H. (2010). A focus on vocabulary. Pacific Resources for Education and Learning. Retrieved from http://www.prel.org/products/re_/ES0419.htm Marzano, R., Pickering, D., & Pollack, J. (2001). Classroom instruction that works: Research-based strategies for increasing student achievement. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development. Webb, S. (2007). The effect of repetition on vocabulary knowledge. Applied Linguistics, 28(1), 46-65. Wetzel, D.R. (2009). Vocabulary building techniques in science teaching strategies for making connections with science concepts. Retrieved from http://www.suite101.com/content/vocabulary-building-techniques-in-science-al42993?tem... ____ 1) Uniformitarianism A) Solid crust found below the soil ____ 2) Superposition B) Occurs at a predictable rate ____ 3) Absolute age C) Mountain building ____ 4) Relative age D) Buried erosional surface ____ 5) Overturn fold E) Time needed for 50% to decay ____ 6) Unconformity F) The present is the key to the past ____ 7) Vein G) Older or younger ____ 8) Correlation H) Leaves evidence in the rock record ____ 9) Outcrop I) Oldest layer is on the bottom ____ 10) Bedrock J) Good geologic time marker ____ 11) Fossil K) Changes in species over geologic time ____ 12) Index fossil L) Can be found by radioactive dating ____ 13) Volcanic ash M) Exposed bedrock at the surface ____ 14) Geologic event N) Used to date recent events ____ 15) Orogeny O) Younger than the rock it is in ____ 16) Radioactive decay P) Contains carbon living ____ 17) Half-life Q) Evidence of previous life ____ 18) Carbon-14 dating R) Can put older rock layers on top of younger layers ____ 19) Organic S) Matching up rock layers ____ 20) Evolution T) Easily preserved, lives for a short time with wide distribution Results Was to evaluate the effect of differentiated instruction on science vocabulary acquisition that will benefit students in a high school physical science course in the South Bronx. The instrument used was the Frayer Model to demonstrate differentiate instruction. promotes critical thinking and helps students to identify and understand unfamiliar vocabulary. draws on the students’ prior knowledge which helps them build connections among new concepts and creates a visual reference by which they can learn to compare attributes and examples. Brummitt-Yale (2009) affirmed that learning through association, by drawing a picture or symbol, was one of the four main strategies for acquiring new vocabulary. A reader was able to connect a new word to prior knowledge. These “…. nonverbal representations could be a powerful tool for student learning” (Fries-Gaither, 2009, para. 9). Students acquired understanding of the vocabulary term by associating the concepts with ideas that are already understood by each individual student. The learning was personalized and was based on previous knowledge hence better connections were made within the students’ minds. The Effect of Differentiated Instruction on Science Vocabulary Acquisition among Participants in a High School Physical Science Course Topic: GEOLOGIC HISTORY VOCABULARY QUIZ Purpose Literature Research
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