Monitoring Blood Pressure in A Home Based Setting 3

Monitoring Blood Pressure in A Home Based Setting 3

Monitoring Blood Pressure in A Home Based Setting 3

Create a PICOT Topic/Question (see PICOT Powerpoint: Student will brainstorm a problem or issue important in their practice area which they would like to see improved or learn more about. Each student will develop a PICOT question that includes: (POPULATION/PROBLEM, INTERVENTION/EXPOSURE,COMPARISON,OUTCOME) AND TIME (OPTIONAL). This question will establish your topic. Each student will write a 1 page narrative nothing the PICOT question, why you chose this question/problem/topic and why it is significant to your practice.

MY PRACTICE AREA IS South Florida.

TOPIC IDEAS: COVID, DISEASE PREVALENCE IN HISPANIC POPULATION, OBESITY, OR ANYTHING OF YOUR CHOICE.. THESE ARE JUST IDEAS..

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Dr. Hayes has maintained a research trajectory in the areas of development risk and trauma outcomes. She has served as the Assistant Director for Graduate Programs in the School of Nursing at the University of Northern Colorado. ix This page intentionally left blank Thank You Thanks go to our colleagues from schools of nursing around the world, who generously gave their time to help create this book. These professionals helped us plan and shape our book by contributing their collective experience and expertise as nurses and teachers, and we made many improvements based on their efforts. Contributors Catherine E. Dingley, PhD, RN, FNP Post Doctoral Research Fellow University of Utah Salt Lake City, Utah Kathleen Dunemn, PhD, APRN, CNM-BC Associate Professor University of Northern Colorado Greeley, Colorado J. Craig Phillips, PhD, LLM, RN, ARNP, PMHCNS-BC, ACRN Associate Professor of Nursing University of Ottawa Ottawa, Ontario, Canada Rhonda D. Squires, PhD, APRN-BC, FNP Assistant Professor University of Northern Colorado Greeley, Colorado Reviewers Barbara Celia, EdD, RN Clinical Assistant Professor Drexel University College of Nursing and Health Professions Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A. Kate Eby, MN, APRN, ONC, FNP-C, CNE Lecturer, RN-BSN Program Frostburg State University Frostburg, Maryland Sarah Gabua, DNP, RN Adjunct Professor Ferris State University Big Rapids, Michigan Kristine M. Gill, PhD., RN Associate Professor of Nursing, Emeritus The University of Akron Akron, Ohio Irma Lorraine Goodrich, ABD, MSN, BSN, RN Instructor of Nursing/Interim Director Eastern New Mexico University Portales, New Mexico Linda Pennington Grimsley, PhD Assistant Vice President for Academic Affairs & Professor of Nursing Albany State University Albany, Georgia Patricia Hall, MSN/Ed, RN Faculty University of South Florida College of Nursing Tampa, Florida Kim Clevenger, EdD, MSN, RN, BC Baccalaureate & RN-BSN Program Coordinator/ Associate Professor of Nursing Morehead State University Morehead, Kentucky Terri Hood-Brown Assistant Professor Ohio University Zanesville, Ohio Fredi de Yampert, PhD, RN Interim VP for Academic Affairs Nursing Department Chair Finlandia University Hancock, Michigan Sara K. Kaylor, Ed.D, RN, CNE Assistant Professor The University of Alabama Capstone College of Nursing Tuscaloosa, Alabama  xi xii    Monitoring Blood Pressure in A Home Based Setting 3

THANK YOU Ramona S. Kerner, DHEd, RN, CNOR Assistant Professor Southeastern Louisiana University School of Nursing Hammond, Louisiana Neal Rosenburg, PhD, COI, RN Dean and Associate Professor Nevada State College Henderson, Nevada Marilyn Meder, PhD, RN Assistant Professor Kutztown University Kutztown, Pennsylvania Polly Royal, DNP, RN Clinical Assistant Professor Purdue University West Lafayette, Indiana Maria Olenick, PhD, FNP, RN Chair of Undergraduate Nursing Florida International University Nicole Wertheim College of Nursing and Health Sciences Miami, Florida Melody F. Sharp, DNP, RN Director, Post-Licensure & Accelerated BSN Associate Professor Jefferson College of Health Sciences Roanoke, Virginia Barbara Patterson, EdD, MS, RN, CNE Associate Dean, School of Nursing Southwestern Oklahoma State University Weatherford, Oklahoma Jessica Spellman, MSN, RN, CCRN The Ohio State University Associated Clinical Faculty Columbus, Ohio Judith Miller Peters, Ed.D, RNC Associate Professor of Nursing Loma Linda University School of Nursing Loma Linda, California Jennifer L. Taylor, PhD, RN Associate Professor Director of Undergraduate Programs Lindenwood University St. Charles, Missouri Jenny Radsma, PhD, RN Associate Professor University of Maine at Fort Kent Fort Kent, Maine Linda J. Thomas, PhD, MSN, RN, CNE RN-BSN Coordinator Murray State University Murray, Kentucky Patricia L. Reid, MSN, RN, CNS Director of Continuing Education The Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio Janet Weber, EdD, RN Director RN-BSN Program Southeast Missouri State University Cape Girardeau, Missouri Desma R. Reno, PhD(c), APRN, GCNS-BC Assistant Professor Southeast Missouri State University Cape Girardeau, Missouri Evelyn M. J. Yeaw, PhD, RN Professor Emerita The University of Rhode Island Kingston, Rhode Island Susan Rieck, PhD, RN Associate Professor & Assistant Dean Northern Arizona University Flagstaff, Arizona Benson K. L. Yeung, MSN, RN Lecturer and Clinical Faculty California State University, School of Nursing Los Angeles, California Preface A dynamic healthcare environment requires growth and change in the nursing profession. Skills in communication and interpersonal relations are needed for nurses to be effective members of collaborative interdisciplinary healthcare teams. Critical thinking and creativity are necessary as nurses implement care with clients of diverse cultural and spiritual backgrounds in a variety of settings. Nurses must be prepared to provide care not only in hospital settings but also in community and residential settings, such as work sites, schools, faith-based communities, homeless shelters, and prisons. The nurse’s unique role demands a blend of nurturance, compassion, sensitivity, caring, empathy, commitment, courage, competence, and skill that comes from a broad knowledge base of the arts, humanities, biological and social sciences, and the discipline of nursing. Nurses need skills in teaching, collaborating, leading, managing, advocacy, political involvement, and applying theory, research, and evidence to practice. An understanding of holistic healing modalities and complementary therapies used in the care of patients and clients is becoming more essential. Knowledge of global health includes the nurse’s understanding of nursing and health care as practiced around the world and how health/disease conditions in other countries can affect the health status of citizens and residents of our own country. Quality and safety in health care are of primary concern to the profession. This book addresses content by which nurses build their repertoire of nursing knowledge. This content includes, but is not limited to, wellness, health promotion, and disease/injury prevention; holistic care; multiculturalism, global health; nursing history; technology and informatics; nursing theories and conceptual frameworks; nursing research; quality and safety; and professional empowerment and politics. Professional Nursing Practice: Concepts and Perspectives, 7th Edition, is intended as a text for registered nurses who are in transition or bridge programs to achieve a baccalaureate or higher degree in nursing. It may also be used in generic nursing programs or in transition or bridge programs for vocational nurses (LPNs or LVNs) to complete the professional nursing baccalaureate degree. This text addresses the areas of knowledge that professional nurses require to be effective in the changing healthcare environment. The organization of this text emphasizes the foundational knowledge related to professional nursing, including nursing history, nursing knowledge development, ethics, and  legal aspects; the roles of professional nurses, including health promoter and care provider, learner and teacher, leader and manager, research consumer, advocate, and colleague and collaborator; the processes guiding nursing, Monitoring Blood Pressure in A Home Based Setting 3

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