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Related to Primary nursing: functional nursing, Team nursing
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  • noun

Synonyms for nursing

the work of caring for the sick or injured or infirm

the profession of a nurse

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nourishing at the breast

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References in periodicals archive ?
It was difficult to know who was accountable for the assessments and the subsequent plan of care without primary nursing.
Primary nursing model of Changed nursing practice from care inconsistent methods of problem identification to holistic assessment and management of patient care problems in a rural haemodialysis unit--extending to sister dialysis units.
Mary enunciated the principle, "for every patient there shall be a responsible RN;" an early understanding of what was later developed as primary nursing.
A registered nurse may wear many hats in a smaller system--for example, a staff nurse working the regular nursing schedule would spend two days a week being assigned to do all the psychiatric call and three days a week doing primary nursing.
Through the decades, many models of nursing care have been in vogue from team nursing to patient allocation to primary nursing.
We encourage primary nursing to ensure that the best care possible is delivered and received.
In the primary nursing station area (located between seven OR suites on each side) large LCD monitors face all directions with SmarTrack visualized prominently to all (J.
Primary nursing was a response in the early 1970s to the increased acuity of hospitalized patients and the demand for more registered nurses in acute care hospitals.
Primary nursing allows a comprehensive view of the patient, which also increases the volume of information that can be reported.
Joseph's, was one of the primary nursing administrators involved in the project.
It had adopted primary nursing care in 1974, a model which privileged the role of nurses in organizing and providing care for patients.
Primary nursing care delivery started in the late 1960s, principally as away of increasing RN autonomy (Felton 1975; Zander 1985), and variations on the model have been advocated intermittently by nurse leaders since its inception (Felton 1975; Zander 1985; Montague 1995; Hoffart and Woods 1996).
Technological advances in medical care and changes in the provision of care have led to a revolution in the nursing field and opportunities for nurses have expanded beyond the traditional roles of primary nursing and nurse managers.
It is a well established fact that a clinically competent nursing staff, which is structured to practice primary nursing care, results in a reduction of the number of malpractice suits.
Because the nurse with a relatively fixed caseload has a better understanding of the individual needs of each resident under his/her care, primary nursing also helps to ensure the optimal preservation of residents' dignity This is far preferable to a system in which residents are repeatedly queried about their toileting habits by "strangers" who appear on different shifts.
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