Lit for ED Nurses @ENAorg
It’s been awhile since I posted anything. The time constraints of working full time and being a grad student overwhelmed my time management skills. As I resurect my blog, i’m going to be more of a curator.
As an ED nurse the breadth and depth of knowlege required is almost overwhelming. These articles are a bit older but all contain information or ideas that shold be helpful to ED nurses.
(Cabilan, Eley, Hughes, & Sinnott, 2015; Mary Beth Modic DNP et al., 2014; Singh & Koyfman, 2016; G. S. Weingart, Carlson, Callaway, Frank, & Wang, 2013; S. D. Weingart & Levitan, 2012)
Cabilan, C. J., Eley, R., Hughes, J. H., & Sinnott, M. (2015). Medication knowledge and willingness to nurse-initiate medications in an emergency department: a mixed-methods study. J Adv Nurs
, n/a-n/a. Retrieved from http://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/jan.12840
Mary Beth Modic DNP, R. N., Anne Vanderbilt MSN, R. N., RN, S. L. S. P., RN, R. S. B., Nancy Kaser MSN, R. N., & BS, C. Y. (2014). Diabetes management unawareness: what do bedside nurses know? Applied Nursing Research
(3), 1–5. Retrieved from http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.apnr.2013.12.003
Weingart, G. S., Carlson, J. N., Callaway, C. W., Frank, R., & Wang, H. E. (2013). Estimates of sedation in patients undergoing endotracheal intubation in US EDs. Am J Emerg Med
(1), 222–226. Retrieved from http://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0735675712002410
BACKGROUND:Sedations after endotracheal intubation (ETI) reduce the risk of self-extubation, uncontrolled pain, and myocardial infarction. Although several small single-center studies demonstrate low rates of sedative drug administration after ETI in the emergency department (ED), little is known regarding post-ETI sedative drug practices nationally.
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