Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Growing Your Inquiry
Transcript of Growing Your Inquiry
Leaves of Languages
Nursing Leadership/ Healthcare Issue
Fruits (of your labour/effort)
Why is this issue important to you personally and to others (nurses, clients, other healthcare professionals, public)? What assumptions are you making about the importance of this issue?
Where did this issue originate?
What is required to grow an understanding and way into the issue? Who are the allies that would support and nourish your understanding of the issue?
Nursing Leadership Issue: Growing Your Inquiry
What is the language that is used to speak about this issue in the nursing literature?
What other language is uses to describe the issue (different professions & disciplinary perspectives)? Are there other ways to speak to and about this issue?
What are the features/parameters that help you contain your inquiry about your issue? How is this issue defined or characterized in the literature?
What is the issue?
How is this an issue
(different from a problem or a topic)?
How is this a nursing leadership issue?
Economic Analysis: What are the potential benefits of your labor? What are the costs in financial terms of investing in change? Consider the layers of stakeholders involved from this standpoint
Who has a vested interest in the issue?
What is the history of the issue in the media?
What is the history of the issue in the literature or research evidence (seminal work)?
Who tells the story of this issue from the beginning?
What is the choice of language used to speak to the issue?
Under what conditions did the current issue originate? What has contributed to the evolution of the issue over time?
What has influenced the positions that people have taken on this issue?
Who has conflicting views on the issue?
What are these views? What are the barriers to addressing the issue?
Who shares similar views?
These are your stakeholders: your audience and your target population
Who benefits? Who pays? Who decides how this issue is taken up? What are the influences and conditions that shape this issue?
Ethical analysis: What are your worst fears if the issue does not progress or move to bring it to the public domain? What do you imagine will happen? Who will be harmed? Are the imagined consequences worth your silence?
When considering the code of ethics: What commitment are you making to moral principles, to act according to your own values in spite of fear, threats of physical danger, or social consequences?
What gives you hope and energy to sustain your motivation surrounding this issue?
Fill out the paper copy and submit via academic drop box.
Your issue should be the title (include your first and last name).
Fill out only the questions that apply when you start looking into your issue. Each "analysis" question section will be useful for your final paper.
Continue to add to your evolving work as you get more information and share with your classmates and professor.
You will organize your information for your literature review and final paper in the way that best suites your writing style and captures all the information in a coherent and cohesive way.
Critical Analysis: Feminist & Post-Colonial
consider the taken-for-granted assumptions about gender, race and class within a society (refer to McIntyre & McDonald Chapter 5 on Bb under final paper)
Sociocultural analysis: What does the public and media at the local, national and global level have to say about this issue?
Political Analysis: What is the relationships between knowledge and power regarding this issue? Explore the location of power and influence within the issue. Whose knowledge counts? Whose voice is able to influence either the barriers to or the strategies for resolution of the issue?
(Adapted from Suzanne Bailey's "The Reflection Tree", 1997)