F3 strategies for barriers to overcome the barrier of

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nurses lack the knowledge and education regarding the fall prevention programs. F3. Strategies for Barriers To overcome the barrier of nurses’ resistance to change is to conduct continued education as to why this change is important to nursing practice and raising awareness of how their actions will affect the patients’ lives can change how they see and understand their roles. Nurses need to be educated regarding the recognition of fall risk factors, the importance of fall risk assessment and fall prevention. Additionally, education sessions should also be focused on advocating and supporting the adaptation of the recommended fall prevention policies. Secondly, to overcome the second barrier, nurses should be on top of it as well as the leadership team. Resources and supplies should be available for nurses to implement the new initiative and intervention. If nurses feel that they have the full support of the management then it would be easier for them to execute and fulfill the very sole purpose of the new practice change. F4. Indicator to Measure Outcome
EVIDENCE BASED PRACTICE TASK 2 9 One way of measuring the outcome is by gathering data such as the number of falls before and after implementation of the fall prevention education. A decrease in fall incidence or fall rate is an effective marker of the outcome. References
EVIDENCE BASED PRACTICE TASK 2 10 Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. Hospital-acquired conditions. (2015). hospital_acquired_conditions.html Costs of Falls Among Older Adults. (2016). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved from Cox, J., Thomas-Hawkins, C., Pajarillo, E., De Gennaro, S., Cadmusi, E., & Martinez, M. (2015). Factors associated with falls in hospitalized adult patients. Applied Nursing Research: ANR, 28(2), 78-82. . 003 Dunne, T.J., Gaboury, I., & Ashe, M.C. (2014). Falls in hospital increase length of stay regardless of degree of harm. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice, 20 (4), 396-400. Hilscher, M.B., Niesen, C.R., Tynsky, D.A., & Kane, S.V. (2017). Pre-Procedural Patient Education Reduces Fall Risk in an Outpatient Endoscopy Suite. Gastroenterology Nursing, 40 (3), 216-221. 0136 Hoke, L.M., & Guarracino, D. (2016). Beyond Socks, Sign, and Alarms: A Reflective
EVIDENCE BASED PRACTICE TASK 2 11 Accountability Model for Fall Prevention. AJN American Journal of Nursing, 116(1), 42-47. Kuhirunyaratn. P., Prasomrah, P.& Jindawong, B. (2019) Effects of a Health Education Program On Fall Risk Prevention among the Urban Elderly: A Quasi-Experimental Study. Iranian Journal of Public Health, 48 (1), 103-111. Retrieved from . wgu.idm.oclc.org/login.aspx?direct=true&db=mdc&AN=30847317&site=eds-live &=scope=site Kuhlenschimdt, M.L., Reeber, C., Wallace, C. Yanwen Chen, Barnholtz-Sloan, J., & Mazanec, S. R., (2016). Tailoring Education to Perceived Fall Risk in Hospitalized Patients with Cancer: A Randomized Controlled Trial.

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