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interprofessional training, health professions education, faculty, recruitment, enrollment, vacancy, education funding, diversity, lifelong learning, continuing education, continuing competency, clinical competency, performance compe-tency, professional development, faculty development, leadership, leadership development, leadership positions, leadership education, management position, National Health Care Workforce Commission, health workforce data, health workforce statistics, minimum data set, data collection, data standards, workforce projections, nursing supply, and nursing demand.Staff sorted through approximately 2,100 articles, reports, issue briefs, and other documents and pieces of information to identify those relevant to the com-mittee’s charge and created an EndNote database.In addition, committee mem-
Assessing Progress on the Institute of Medicine Report The Future of NursingCopyright National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.APPENDIX A179bers, Campaign staff, meeting participants, and members of the public submitted articles and reports on these topics.PUBLIC MEETINGSThe committee hosted three public workshops to obtain additional informa-tion on specific aspects of the study charge. These meetings were held on May 28, July 27, and July 28, 2015. Subject-matter experts were invited to present infor-mation and recommendations for the committee’s consideration.The workshops brought together stakeholders and leaders from the areas of health professions education and training, policy and regulation in care delivery, provider and or-ganizational efforts in care delivery, and health workforce data to discuss the efforts, successes, and barriers related to implementing the recommendations of The Future of Nursing. Specific topics included•working toward and achieving a more highly educated nursing work-force, including the development and implementation of models of academic progression, and implications for education and health care delivery;•development and evaluation of nurse residency programs for registered nurses (RNs) and advanced practice registered nurses (APRNs);•recruitment and retention of a diverse nursing workforce;•impacts of health care system changes and culture change on health care delivery; and•information and data available for assessing health professions educa-tion, training, and demand to inform workforce policy.Speakers included leaders from health professions associations, health de-livery organizations, health insurance organizations, higher education, academia and research, government agencies, health professions education and training accrediting agencies, and more.The committee also held open forums at each workshop at which members of the public were encouraged to provide testimony on topics related to the study charge. Agendas for the three public meetings are presented in Boxes A-1 through A-3.
Assessing Progress on the Institute of Medicine Report The Future of NursingCopyright National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.