HeckA 2900ClinicalEval SaylerM.docx - MANE Clinical\/Experiential Evaluation Tool \u2013 Semester 5 NURS 2900 Students must meet each clinical competency

HeckA 2900ClinicalEval SaylerM.docx - MANE...

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MANE Clinical/Experiential Evaluation Tool – Semester 5 NURS 2900Students must meet each clinical competency listed by the end of the clinical component in order to pass NURS 2900. Throughout the semester keep track of your experiences and write about them in the appropriate competency area to demonstrate that they were met. Semester 5 Benchmark CompetenciesMANE Competence Statement: A competent nurse develops insight through reflection, self-analysis, self-care and lifelong learning.MANE Program Student Learning Outcome 1. Demonstrate reflection, self-analysis, self-care, and lifelong learning into nursing practice. Met1. Demonstrate tolerance for the ambiguity and unpredictability of the workplace. (9.22)Evidence of meeting competency: Every time I get on the floor my goal is to have vitals and the HTT assessment done by 8am, one morning my patient had so many people in her room it was impossible for me to get it done by then. They had 3 doctors, a sonographer, and an occupational therapist in and out of their room for 3 hours. I had to adjust my timingof meds, HTT, and vitals around the others on the team and when the patient wanted to nap.MetSemester 5 Benchmark CompetenciesMANE Competence Statement: A competent nurse demonstrates leadership as part of a health care team. A competent nurse effectively uses leadership principles, strategies and tools.MANE Program Student Learning Outcome 2: Apply leadership skills to enhance quality nursing care and improve health outcomes. Met1. Promote achievement of safe and quality outcomes of care for individuals, families, and communities. (2.8)Evidence of meeting competency: Always leave my patient in a safe environment when I leave the room: bed at lowest level, call light next to them, all lines visible and not wrapped around anything. Always keep my patients safe when ambulating them: grip-socks on, transfer belt on (if applicable), lines held off to the side the patient requests, always standing next to them. Also, always practice privacy: door closed, curtain pulled in case door opened, asked to expose them before I did, stepped out of the rest room or turned my back to them while they voided.
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