Developing nursing informatics curriculum

Jehoda, Imola (2009). Developing nursing informatics curriculum. In: Positioning the Profession: the Tenth International Congress on Medical Librarianship, Brisbane, Australia, (1-20). August 31-September 4, 2009.

Attached Files (Some files may be inaccessible until you login with your UQ eSpace credentials)
Name Description MIMEType Size Downloads
Wed_ImolaJehodaPPT.pdf PowerPoint application/pdf 3.29MB 719
n1_5_Wed_Jehoda_66.pdf Full paper application/pdf 256.54KB 4685

Author Jehoda, Imola
Title of paper Developing nursing informatics curriculum
Conference name Positioning the Profession: the Tenth International Congress on Medical Librarianship
Conference location Brisbane, Australia
Conference dates August 31-September 4, 2009
Publication Year 2009
Sub-type Fully published paper
Start page 1
End page 20
Formatted Abstract/Summary Background: The nursing informatics is an important part of the health science curriculum on many levels of nursing programs across the world. Sweeping changes in health care gives urgency to the call to transform nursing curricula so that new competencies could more closely match practical needs. Aim: This paper is a report of an integrative review of nursing informatics programs. The purpose is to describe the findings of the review to understand the current state of informatics integration within basic nursing curricula. Data sources: The Ovid CINAHL, Ovid Nursing Database and MEDLINE, EBSCO CINAHL with Fulltext, EBSCO Health Source: Nursing/Academic Edition and ERIC, PROQUEST Nursing and Allied Health Sources, PUBMED electronic databases were searched for the period 1991 – 2008 for research based papers published in English. Manual searching as scrutiny is an additional method. Findings: Inclusion criteria of the study were defined. The integrative review was conducted and each paper was explored in relation to: design, purposes, sample, outcome measures and results. Comparisons between study findings are difficult to make because of variation in methodology, settings and sample characteristics. There is limited empirical evidence addressing the use of computer technology, skills and competencies. Conclusions:
1.) The outcomes of the study are important to guide curriculum development in meeting the changing health care environmental demands for quality, cost effectiveness and safety.
2.) Information literacy and computer literacy are critical to the future of nursing.
3.) Nursing science programs must integrate the contents of complex informatics and competencies into their curricula to prepare nurses for future missions.
Subjects 0807 Library and Information Studies
Keyword Health informatics
Q-Index Code E1
Q-Index Status Provisional Code
Institutional Status Unknown

 
Versions
Version Filter Type
Citation counts: Google Scholar Search Google Scholar
Access Statistics: 581 Abstract Views, 5501 File Downloads  -  Detailed Statistics
Created: Mon, 24 Aug 2009, 17:25:17 EST by Justin M Clark on behalf of The University of Queensland Library