patients by giving them the knowledge to manage their illnesses at home by

Patients by giving them the knowledge to manage their

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patients by giving them the knowledge to manage their illnesses at home by empowering them to take control. Education needs to start here in the ER so that when patients leave they are not back the next day wondering why they don’t feel any better.My idea of the NP has not changed a bit, I do not mind at all that NP’s require a physician’s oversight and actually I even feel that maybe this is a great idea. There are a lot of great benefits in becoming an NP, I just hope that after all this schooling and clinical hours I will be investing in that I would love it more than just the thought of it. The autonomy and freedom associated with the NP status is something I am looking for in my future career.References(1)American Association of Nurse Practitioners. (2015). NP Fact Sheet. Retrieved from (Links to an external site.)(2)Foster, J., Flanders, S., (2014) "Challenges in CNS Practice and Education" OJIN: The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing Vol. 19, No. 2, Manuscript 1. doi: 10.3912/OJIN.Vol19No02Man01(3) Malina, D., Izlar, J., (2014) "Education and Practice Barriers for CRNAs" OJIN: The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing Vol. 19, No. 2, Manuscript 3. doi: 10.3912/OJIN.Vol19No02Man03(4)Salary.com CNP, CNS, CRNA, CNM
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(5) Walker, D., Lannen, B., Rossie, D., (2014) "Midwifery Practice and Education: Current Challenges and Opportunities" OJIN: The Online Journal of Issues in Nursing Vol. 19, No. 2, Manuscript 4. doi: 10.3912/OJIN.Vol19No02Man04NR510APN.docxReplyReply to CommentoCollapse SubdiscussionKatherine StormsKatherine StormsNov 5, 2019Nov 5, 2019 at 4:53pmManage Discussion EntryGood, Rosie. Let's consider family life. Assuming a potential MSN student has 2 small children at home, how do you think each role would effect her decision on the best fitting role for herself?ReplyReply to CommentCollapse SubdiscussionRosie SheltonRosie SheltonNov 7, 2019Nov 7, 2019 at 8:57pmManage Discussion EntryProfessor Storms,Great question! I recently had a fellow nurse friend who just finished a CRNA program and all I can say, is this is not the program of choice if one has two small children at home. The only way he was able to make it and finish was because his
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wife who was also a fellow nurse made the decision to move in with her mother. They have 3 young boys but more like 11, 9, and a 6 year old, a big lavish house, two nice expensive vehicles and a boat, but they had to end up making certain decisions and sacrifices to make this happen. They downsized to one vehicle, sold their boat and house and he had to quit his job at the hospital and move out of state where his program was located (I think it was in Iowa). I am not completely sure of all the other details like loans or finances, but what I do know is that this particular program is intense, and I would say it is not the best choice for your scenario. The other three (CNP, CNS, and CNM) generally take anywhere from two-three years in a MSN program, now that’s after you have your RN and your BSN. So I would say that any one of the three just mentioned would be a more reasonable choice. It all
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