Dorothy E Johnson Theory Critique Presentation

Dorothy E Johnson Theory Critique Presentation

Theory Critique Formal Paper & Presentation (15%): (CC 2.c)

This is a formal paper of the assigned theorist. The student will critically assess the assigned theorist by defining the theory, and giving a historical overview of the theorist noting the assumptions and limitations of the theory, the social climate and conditions that influenced the theory development as well as other theorists and or disciplines. The paper should be no more than 3-5 pages of content, to include title and reference pages compliant with APA 7th edition.

This assignment is graded on content and quality of thought. (Rubric provided). The presentation portion of your theorist is the opportunity to share your assigned theorist with your colleagues via power point presentation. Please view the Power Point Format Presentation slide show, which will be used for all presentation assignments.

It should be no more than 15 slides in APA 7th edition including title and reference pages., and slide citation. All components must be utilized for maximum credit. (Rubric provided).read the course text chapter that relates to the selected theorist and support with at least 2 other references

Complete the theory analysis using the theory analysis rubric

create 3-5 page APA 7th edition compliant document and 20 slide presentation for class that complies with Pittman’s PPT guidelines.

Paper and Powerpoint on Dorothy Johnson: Behavioral System Model

NUR 3846 Foundations of Professional Nursing Theory Critique Rubric

Origins of the theory (give context/background)
Overall evaluation (Revised 1/2021 by AJ Pittman)
  • What was happening in the nursing profession and/or in American history that may have influenced the theory (state the era, 1800’s, 1900’s)
  • What values, theories, evidence and or existing knowledge did the theorist cite as support for the theory What worldview, approach or paradigm to theory development did the theorist use? (qualitative or quantitative)
  • What is the scope of the theory? (philosophy, conceptual model, grand theory, middle range theory or practice theory, see p. 47 of text)
  • Describe the main ideas of the theory, include the assumptions under which the theory operates.
  • What are the main concepts and how does the different concepts affect each other? How useful is this theory in nursing? (give an example)
  • Is the theory practical & helpful to nursing? Does it contribute to understanding and predicting outcomes?
  • Has this theory generated research? If so how many and what types of studies? Give one example of a study done using this theory (cite and explain, review the abstract)
  • Evaluate the theory by utilizing the 5 criteria for analyzing theory (clarity, simplicity, generality, accessibility, importance). Is the theory comprehensive or specific?
  • How generalizable is the theory?
  • Summarize the 20% 10% 10% 10% 30%

Strengths & weakness of the theory.

  • State why you would or would not use this theory in your practice. If you would use the theory state how Presentation Professional appearance, well- groomed with lab coat & identification.
  • Demonstrate knowledge of content and confidence through voice inflection and tone and (no reading word for word or monotone voice).
  • Comply with PPT format (rule of 6) Creativity, summarize engage audience, timed 20 min Handouts summarize main ideas & model, reference list/ APA Total (Revised 1/2021 by AJ Pittman) 10% 10%
Nursing Theorists AND THEIR WORK
This page intentionally left blank Nursing Theorists AND THEIR WORK Martha Raile Alligood, PhD, RN, ANEF Professor Emeritus College of Nursing East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina 3251 Riverport Lane St. Louis, Missouri 63043
No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher. Notices Knowledge and best practice in this field are constantly changing. As new research and experience broaden our understanding, changes in research methods, professional practices, or medical treatment may become necessary.
Practitioners and researchers must always rely on their own experience and knowledge in evaluating and using any information, methods, compounds, or experiments described herein. In using such information or methods they should be mindful of their own safety and the safety of others, including parties for whom they have a professional responsibility.
With respect to any drug or pharmaceutical products identified, readers are advised to check the most current information provided (i) on procedures featured or (ii) by the manufacturer of each product to be administered, to verify the recommended dose or formula, the method and duration of administration, and contraindications.
It is the responsibility of practitioners, relying on their own experience and knowledge of their patients, to make diagnoses, to determine dosages and the best treatment for each individual patient, and to take all appropriate safety precautions.
To the fullest extent of the law, neither the Publisher nor the authors, contributors, or editors, assume any liability for any injury and/or damage to persons or property as a matter of products liability, negligence or otherwise, or from any use or operation of any methods, products, instructions, or ideas contained in the material herein. Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Nursing theorists and their work /  edited by] Martha Raile Alligood. — Eighth edition.  p. ; cm.
Includes biographical references and index. ISBN 978-0-323-09194-7 9pbk. ; alk. Paper) I. Alligood, Martha Raile, editor of compilation. [DNLM: 1. Nursing Theory. 2. Models, Nursing. 3. Nurses—Biography. Philosophy, Nursing. WY 86] RT84.5 610.7301—dc23 2013023220 Senior Content Strategist: Yvonne Alexopoulos Content Development Specialist: Danielle M. Frazier Publishing Services Manager: Deborah L. Vogel Project Manager: Pat Costigan Design Direction: Karen Pauls Printed in the United States of America Last digit is the print number: 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Dedicated to the memory of my mother.
Higgins, PhD, RN Assistant Professor Frances Payne Bolton School of Nursing Case Western Reserve University Cleveland, Ohio Bonnie Holaday, DNS, RN, FAAN Professor and Director, Graduate Studies School of Nursing and Institute on Family and Neighborhood Life Clemson University Clemson, South Carolina Eun-Ok Im, PhD, MPH, RN, CNS, FAAN Professor and Marjorie O. Rendell Endowed Professor School of Nursing The University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pennsylvania D. Elizabeth Jesse, PhD, RN, CNM Associate Professor College of Nursing East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina Lisa Kitko, PhD, RN, CCRN Assistant Professor School of Nursing The Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania Theresa Gunter Lawson, PhD, APRN, FNP-BC Assistant Professor Department of Nursing Lander University Greenwood, South Carolina Unni Å.
Lindström, PhD, RN Professor Department of Caring Science Faculty of Social and Caring Sciences Åbo Academy University Vasa, Finland M. Katherine Maeve, PhD, RN Nurse Researcher Charlie Norwood VAMC Augusta, Georgia Marilyn R. McFarland, PhD, RN, FNP, BC, CTN Associate Professor of Nursing and Family Nurse Practitioner Urban Health and Wellness Center University of Michigan Flint, Michigan Gwen McGhan, PhD(c), RN Jonas/Hartford Doctoral Scholar School of Nursing The Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania Molly Meighan, RNC, PhD Professor Emerita Division of Nursing Carson-Newman College Jefferson City, Tennessee Contributors Patricia R. Messmer, PhD, RN-BC, FAAN Marguerite J. Purnell, PhD, RN, AHN-BC Gail J. Mitchell, PhD, RN, MScN, BScN Teresa J. Sakraida, PhD, RN Director Patient Care Services Research Children’s Mercy Hospital and Clinics Kansas City, Missouri Professor
RN Associate Professor Department of Caring Science Faculty of Social and Caring Sciences Åbo Academy University Vasa, Finland Janice Penrod, PhD, RN, FGSA, FAAN Director, Center for Nursing Research Associate Professor School of Nursing The Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania Susan A. Pfettscher, DNSc, RN Retired Bakersfield, California Kenneth D. Phillips, PhD, RN Professor and Associate Dean for Research and Evaluation College of Nursing The University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee Marie E. Pokorny, PhD, RN Director of the PhD Program College of Nursing East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina Assistant Professor Christine E. Lynn College of Nursing Florida Atlantic University Boca Raton, Florida Assistant Professor College of Nursing University of Colorado, Denver Aurora, Colorado Karen Moore Schaefer, PhD, RN Associate Chair and Associate Professor.
Retired Department of Nursing College of Health Professions Temple University Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ann M. Schreier, PhD, RN Associate Professor College of Nursing East Carolina University Greenville, North Carolina Carrie J. Scotto, PhD, RN Associate Professor College of Nursing University of Akron Akron, Ohio Christina L. Sieloff, PhD, RN, NE, BC Associate Professor College of Nursing Montana State University Billings, Montana Janet L. Stewart, PhD, RN Assistant Professor Department of Health Promotion and Development School of Nursing University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ix x Contributors Danuta M. Wojnar, PhD, RN, MEd, IBCLC Assistant Professor College of Nursing Seattle University Seattle, Washington Joan E. Zetterlund, PhD, RN Professor Emerita of Nursing School of Nursing North Park University Chicago, Illinois Reviewers Jean Logan, RN, PhD Professor Grand View University Des Moines, Iowa Karen Pennington, PhD, RN Nancy Stahl, RN, MSN, CNE Associate Professor BSN Coordinator University of North Georgia Dahlonega.
Georgia Associate Professor Regis University Denver, Colorado xi About the Editor Martha Raile Alligood is professor emeritus at East Carolina University College of Nursing in Greenville, North Carolina, where she was Director of the Nursing PhD program. A graduate of Good Samaritan School of Nursing, she also holds a bachelor of sacred literature (BSL) from Johnson University, a BSN from University of Virginia, an MS from The Ohio State University, and a PhD from New York University. Her career in nursing education began in Zimbabwe in Africa and has included graduate appointments at the University of Florida, University of South Carolina, and University of Tennessee.
Among her professional memberships are Epsilon and Beta Nu Chapters of Sigma Theta Tau International (STTI), Southern Nursing Research Society (SNRS), North Carolina Nurses Association/American Nurses Association (NCNA/ANA), and Society of Rogerian Scholars (SRS). A recipient of numerous awards and honors, she is a Fellow of the National League for Nursing (NLN) Academy of Nursing Education, received the SNRS Leadership in Research Award, and was honored with the East Carolina University Chancellors’s Women of Distinction Award.
A member of the Board of Trustees at Johnson University, Dr. Alligood chairs the Academic Affairs Committee. She served as contributing editor for the Theoretical Concerns column in Nursing Science Quarterly, Vol. 24, 2011, and is author/editor of Nursing Theory: Utilization & Application, fifth edition, as well as this eighth edition of Nursing Theorists and Their Work. xii Preface T his book is a tribute to nursing theorists and a classic in theoretical nursing literature.
It presents many major thinkers in nursing, reviews their important knowledge-building ideas, lists their publications, and points the reader to those using the works and writing about them in their own theoretical publications. Unit I introduces the text with a brief history of nursing knowledge development and its significance to the discipline and practice of the profession in Chapter 1.