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M.D.  Anderson

American Nurses Association   Multiple free courses to ANA

Nurse CE4 Less


CE Medicus                                                  

National Diabetes Education Initiative         

Power-Pac CE                                              


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<![CDATA[ AJN The American Journal of Nursing - Featured Articles - AJN Featured Articles ]]> en-us Wed, 15 Apr 2020 10:00:42 -0500 Wolters Kluwer Health RSS Generator <![CDATA[ AJN The American Journal of Nursing - Featured Articles - AJN Featured Articles ]]> <![CDATA[ Original Research: An Investigation of Career Choice Regret Among American Nurses ]]> imagePurpose: To explore whether burnout is an independent predictor of career choice regret among nurses. Methods: In November 2017 we invited a random sample of 89,995 members of the American Nurses Association to participate in an anonymous online survey. The survey collected demographic and professional information and included the Maslach Burnout Inventory–Human Services Survey for Medical Personnel (known as the MBI-HSS [MP]), as well as several items exploring career choice regret. Of the 86,858 nurses who received the e-mail invitation, 8,638 (9.9%) responded. Multivariable logistic regression analysis was conducted for the final sample of 6,933 nurses who provided complete responses to the MBI-HSS (MP) and the career choice regret survey items. Results: Fifteen percent of the 6,933 participating nurses had career choice regret. On multivariable analysis, experiencing burnout, working unplanned or mandatory overtime, being male, and having a higher academic degree related to nursing were independent predictors of career choice regret. Burnout was the strongest such predictor. Conclusion: Career choice regret among U.S. nurses is relatively common. Of the independent predictors this study identified, burnout had the strongest relationship with career choice regret. Organizational strategies aimed at reducing burnout and supporting nurses' ongoing professional development should be pursued. ]]> Tue, 30 Sep 2014 10:20:06 GMT-05:00 00000446-202004000-00023 <![CDATA[ CE: Acute Care for Patients with Dementia ]]> imageABSTRACT: Among adults ages 65 and older, dementia doubles the risk of hospitalization. Roughly one in four hospitalized patients has dementia, and the prevalence of dementia in the United States is rising rapidly. Patients with dementia have significantly higher rates of hospital-acquired complications, including urinary tract infections, pressure injuries, pneumonia, and delirium, which when unrecognized and untreated can accelerate physical and cognitive decline, precipitating nursing home placement and death. The authors discuss the unique needs of patients with dementia who require acute care, highlighting evidence-based strategies for nurses to incorporate into practice. ]]> Thu, 23 Apr 2015 13:37:15 GMT-05:00 00000446-202004000-00024 <![CDATA[ A Diabetes Screening and Educational Event in Rural Alabama ]]> imageABSTRACT: Type 2 diabetes mellitus is an increasingly urgent public health issue in the United States. Prevention through early detection and education can help decrease the prevalence and complications of the disease. A nursing faculty member and a postgraduate year one pharmacy resident collaborated to provide diabetes screening and education at a local festival in rural Alabama. The prevalence of diabetes in Alabama is approximately 1.6 times higher than the national average. A glycated hemoglobin (HbA1c) test is the gold standard for diabetes diagnosis and is relatively quick and inexpensive. At the event, 38 participants received point of care HbA1c testing, results, and counseling. Seven participants had an HbA1c level of 5.7% to 6.4%, which indicates prediabetes, and one participant had an HbA1c level of 6.5% or higher, which indicates possible diabetes mellitus. Many patients were surprised by their results and by the simplicity of the test. The purpose of this article is to describe a cost-effective interdisciplinary educational event to increase diabetes awareness in a rural community. ]]> Mon, 06 Jan 2020 12:38:35 GMT-06:00 00000446-202004000-00033 <![CDATA[ Reducing Waste and Increasing Sustainability in Health Care Settings ]]> imageSince the 1960s, plastic has been used in the production of medical equipment and products that improve patient comfort, safety, and treatment. Yet an unwelcome challenge has emerged in the years since: how to safely dispose of this material without negatively affecting human health and the environment. Working with medical devices and supplies that are constructed using plastics, nurses are at the forefront of this issue and must identify solutions, collaborate with other health care workers, and lead efforts to establish more sustainable options. This series is in collaboration with the Alliance of Nurses for Healthy Environments ( ]]> Wed, 27 Dec 2017 14:08:21 GMT-06:00 00000446-202004000-00026