Document Type

Conference Proceeding

Publication Date

11-4-2019

Publication Title

E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education

Medical Subject Headings

Students, Nursing; Faculty, Nursing; Leadership; Education, Distance; Problem-Based Learning

Abstract

There is a constant challenge to develop and implement courses in a manner that leads to direct translation of principles and skills to the workplace. As health care is an everchanging field, nursing faculty are faced with a constant state of flux that leads to research, review and re-creation of course materials. Most students in graduate nursing programs are nontraditional students. These students need to apply their newly learned skills in order to remain motivated and see the immediate value from course work. Problem-based learning is a way to meet the needs of nursing students. Creating unique opportunities through the combination of distance learning, virtual face to face interaction, and local practica experiences not only leads to student success, but profound student satisfaction. It is the value-added hybrid intervention that leads to the development of work-ready students and nurse leaders.

Volume

2019

First Page

1230

Last Page

1234

Comments

Copyright by AACE. Reprinted with permission of AACE (http://www.aace.org).

Originally published as:

Savage, A., Jose, J. & Herrington, A. (2019). Cohesive Integration of E-Learning in Nursing Leadership Reality. In S. Carliner (Ed.), Proceedings of E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (pp. 1230-1234). New Orleans, Louisiana, United States: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). https://www.learntechlib.org/primary/p/211206/.

References:

1. Institute of Medicine Committee on Measuring the Impact of Interprofessional Education on Collaborative and Patient Outcomes. (2015). Measuring the impact of interprofessional education on collaboration practice and patient outcomes. Washington D.C. The National Academies Press.

2. King, N., Bravington, A., Brooks, J., Melvin, J., & Wilde, D. (2017). Go make your face known: Collaborative working through the lens of personal relationships. International Journal of Integrated Care, 17(4), 1-11. https://doaj.org/article/05df0f37e443434c8232afa9e5724ad2

3. Leslie, H.H., Hirschhorn, L. R., Marchant, T., Doubova, S.V. Gureje, O., & Kruk, M. E., (2018, Oct 30). Health systems thinking: A new generation of research to improve healthcare quality. PloS Med 15(10). https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pmed.1002682

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