British journal of nursing
Papers
9515
Papers 9996
1 page of 1,000 pages (9,996 results)
Newest
Several studies have demonstrated improved clinical outcomes in pressure ulcer prevention using the SEM scanner, but none have compared it with other methods. In one of Scotland's health boards, 'hot spot' wards had been unable to reduce the number of hospital-acquired pressure ulcers (HAPUs) after several years of focused improvement work. In addition, other wards showed high use of dynamic therapy systems with associated costs. This review compares the use of a first generation SEM scanner ver...
Source
#1John Tingle (University of Birmingham)H-Index: 9
John Tingle, Lecturer in Law, Birmingham Law School, University of Birmingham, discusses the NHS Resolution annual report and accounts for 2020/21 and recent advice from the Medical Defence Union.
Source
#1Alan Glasper (University of Southampton)H-Index: 7
Emeritus Professor Alan Glasper, from the University of Southampton, discusses recent changes to the way in which the Care Quality Commission (CQC) conducts its health and social care inspections.
Source
#1Sam Foster (University of Oxford)H-Index: 4
Although the latest report on workforce equality shows positive changes, some improvements are marginal and the issue must be kept high on the agenda, says Sam Foster, Chief Nurse, Oxford University Hospitals.
Source
#1Amit Gefen (TAU: Tel Aviv University)H-Index: 62
This article provides an introduction to the aetiology of medical device-related pressure ulcers (MDRPUs), describes the vicious cycle that leads to these injuries and highlights bioengineering methodologies and findings that connect the aetiology to the clinical practice of preventing MDRPUs. Specifically, the vicious cycle of MDRPUs is triggered by the sustained tissue deformations induced by a skin-contacting device. The primary, deformation-inflicted cell damage leads to a secondary inflamma...
Source
#1Jacqueline Johnstone (GCU: Glasgow Caledonian University)
#2Deborah Duncan ('QUB': Queen's University Belfast)H-Index: 3
The C0VID-19 pandemic has challenged everyone in society, from children who are no longer able to attend school and nursery to adults trying to juggle working at home and vulnerable members of society who have needed to self-isolate. NHS staff and key workers also need to juggle their family situations and many will have to adapt their practice and ways of working to address the demands placed on the NHS during this time. The current pandemic has altered the nature of services being provided to ...
Source
#1Leanne Atkin (University of Huddersfield)H-Index: 7
#2Paul Chadwick (Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada)
Source
#1Sharron Duffy (NHS Lothian)
#2Ruth Paterson (Edinburgh Napier University)H-Index: 5
Frailty in old age has become synonymous with medication use. As people age, the risk of disease burden increases. Older age is often linked with complex healthcare needs, with a rise in the number of comorbidities. This often results in the need to use multiple medications. Frailty is a global concern and requires early interventions to help people maintain their health as they age. Advanced clinical practitioners have an important role in supporting frail people living in the community. This a...
Source
#1Eirian Edwards (Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board)
#2Lorelei Jones (RMIT: RMIT University)H-Index: 12
BACKGROUND Nurses are in a prime position to identify sepsis early by screening patients for sepsis, a skill that should be embedded into their daily practice. However, compliance with the sepsis bundle remains low. AIMS To explore the effects of sepsis training on knowledge, skills and attitude among ward-based nurses. METHODS Registered nurses from 16 acute surgical and medical wards were invited to anonymously complete a questionnaire. FINDINGS Response rate was 39% (98/250). Nurses with seps...
Source
#1Jan Hitchcock (Imperial College Healthcare)H-Index: 4
#2David A Haigh (Guy's and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust)
view all 4 authors...
Medical adhesive-related skin injury (MARSI) is an overlooked and underestimated problem. While awareness of this issue is growing, it is not fully understood by health professionals in a variety of clinical settings. Medical adhesive products are often applied and removed incorrectly, which, albeit unintentionally, causes skin damage. In many cases, MARSI should be considered a preventable injury. Organisations should have processes in place to educate health professionals in acute and communit...
Source
12345678910
Top fields of study
Psychology
Nursing
Health care
Intensive care medicine
MEDLINE
Family medicine
Medicine