reports that the finger injection with epinephrine would result to finger ischemia. This evidence
has resulted in the nurses having to avoid giving finger injections of epinephrine. In the high
levels of evidence, the health care providers are to follow a strong recommendation unless an
alternative compelling rationale is available (Sugrue, Joyce & Carroll, 2019).
Ghezzi, P., Jaquet, V., Marcucci, F., & Schmidt, H. H. (2017). The oxidative stress theory of
disease: levels of evidence and epistemological aspects.
British journal of pharmacology
Heneghan, C., Goldacre, B., & Mahtani, K. R. (2017). Why clinical trial outcomes fail to
translate into benefits for patients.
Sin, M. K., & Bliquez, R. (2017). Teaching evidence-based practice to undergraduate nursing
Journal of Professional Nursing
Sugrue, C. M., Joyce, C. W., & Carroll, S. M. (2019). Levels of evidence in plastic and
reconstructive surgery research: Have We improved over the past 10 Years?
Reconstructive Surgery Global Open