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Teaching and Learning in Nursing

April 2018 Volume 13, Number 2

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 16

  1. Evaluating Association Degree Nursing Faculty Job Satisfaction

    Karen M. Thies, United States; Teresa Serratt, Boise State University School of Nursing, United States

    This study identified factors of Associate Degree Nursing (ADN) faculty job satisfaction and dissatisfaction. Qualified applicants are denied admission to nursing programs because of faculty... More

    pp. 71-74

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  2. Why Are Students Failing Clinical? Clinical Instructors Weigh In

    Kara Potter

    Competent nurses must be proficient in both theoretical and applied knowledge. To achieve this proficiency, nursing students must demonstrate competency in both theoretical content and clinical... More

    pp. 75-77

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  3. The Experiences of Nurse Educators in Developing and Implementing Concurrent Enrollment Associate Degree in Nursing–Bachelor of Science in Nursing Programs

    Janice E. Hawkins, Old Dominion University, United States; Robin Chard, Passan School of Nursing, United States; Diane Seibert, Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, United States

    There is a critical shortage of bachelor of science-prepared nurses. Efficient pathways for bachelor of science completion, such as concurrent enrollment associate degree-to-bachelor of science... More

    pp. 78-83

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  4. Thinking Like a Nurse

    Christy Dryer

    p. 84

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  5. Challenges in Collaboration

    Donna Meyer

    p. 85

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  6. Influential Factors of Student Evaluations of Teaching in a Nursing Program

    Jeong IL Cho, Department of Professional Studies, United States; Kawther Hamash, Department of Nursing, United States; Koichiro Otani, Department of Public Policy, United States; Nila Reimer, Department of Nursing, United States; Yihao Deng, Department of Mathematical Sciences, United States

    We used a logistic regression model to analyze data from routinely collected student evaluation of teaching from 2,211 nursing students over 8 semesters. The results showed that not all aspects of ... More

    pp. 86-94

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  7. Workplace Issues: Am I in a Hostile Work Environment?

    Sandra Y. Walker

    pp. 95-96

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  8. Discussion Boards in the Face-to-Face Classroom, Laboratory, and Clinical

    Tim J. Bristol

    pp. 98-100

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  9. Bridging the Gap: One Nursing School's Response to Clinical Evaluation Challenges

    Janice F. Watts & Pamela Walker

    This article describes the experience of an associate degree nursing program as they developed a clinical evaluation tool based on entry-level registered nurse competencies, Quality and Safety... More

    pp. 101-103

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  10. An Advanced Medication Administration Experience to Promote Students' Knowledge Acquisition in the Skill of Administering Medications

    Susan H. Kelly, Linda Koharchik, Rosanna Henry, Marie Cippel, Susan Hardner, Amber Kolesar & Bernadette Clark

    Medication administration opportunities for student nurses have been decreased due to limited clinical opportunities. Full-time faculty who teach in the undergraduate program designed an advanced... More

    pp. 104-107

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  11. Faculty Behaviors Influencing Intent to Pursue Graduate Education Among RN-BSN Students

    Debra A. White

    Record numbers of nurses are returning to school for their bachelor of science degree in nursing (BSN). The purpose of this study was to determine if supportive and caring behaviors of nursing... More

    pp. 108-112

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  12. Systematic Plan of Evaluation Part II: Assessment of Program Outcomes

    Keri Nunn-Ellison, Nell Ard, Sharon F. Beasley & Suzette Farmer

    As an accrediting agency recognized by the U.S. Department of Education (USDE) and the Council for Higher Education Accreditation (CHEA), the Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing (ACEN... More

    pp. 113-118

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  13. Transition to Baccalaureate Nursing Practice: Preparing Practicing Nurses for Professional Advancement

    Tish Conejo & Lauren Loyd

    Faculty at a midwest university recognized the value of building on previous experiences and education to support registered nurses with an associate degree who are seeking academic progression.... More

    pp. 119-121

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  14. Using an Unfolding Simulation With Maternity and Pediatric Nursing Students

    Taylor Edwards, Johanna E. Boothby, Lauren Succheralli & Theresa Gropelli, Indiana University of Pennsylvania, United States

    Providing appropriate and timely learning experiences for maternity and pediatric clinical rotations can pose challenges for nursing programs. Learning experiences for student nurses may be limited... More

    pp. 122-124

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  15. Considerations for Developing a Student Evaluation of Teaching Form

    Margaret A. Bush & Sharron Rushton, Duke University School of Nursing, United States; Jamie L. Conklin, Liaison to the School of Nursing, United States; Marilyn H. Oermann, Duke University School of Nursing, United States

    Student evaluations of teaching (SET) provide feedback to nursing faculty for improving courses and teaching and to administrators for making personnel decisions affecting faculty. We surveyed the ... More

    pp. 125-128

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  16. Teaching Pathophysiology Using a Card Set: An Active Learning Strategy

    Tammy Hnatyshyn

    Active learning strategies lead to deeper learning and improve student performance. One barrier to active learning is that it can take more time than a traditional lecture. This article describes... More

    pp. 129-130

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