The role of a Research Nurse

A guest blog post by Dr Caroline Phelan, Lecturer, Ageing, Palliative and Supportive Care, College of Nursing & Health Sciences and Academic, Research Centre for Palliative Care, Death and Dying, Flinders University

  • 29 July 2020
  • Author: Guest
  • Number of views: 426
  • 0 Comments
The role of a Research Nurse

There is a need for more research led by nurses working in clinical environments. In the last of our blog series for International Year of the Nurse and Midwife, Dr Caroline Phelan of Flinders University and academic at the Research Centre for Palliative Care, Death and Dying (RePadd) discuss the important role of research nurses in developing evidence, and her personal experience.

Enrolled nurses - an integral part of the palliative care workforce

A guest blog post by Kylie Ash, National Project Manager PCC4U, Queensland University of Technology and Melissa Slattery, Academic Manager (VET) and Head of Discipline for Nursing, EQUALS International

  • 22 July 2020
  • Author: Guest
  • Number of views: 373
  • 1 Comments
Enrolled nurses - an integral part of the palliative care workforce

To continue our celebration of the International Year of Nurses and Midwife, we are featuring blogs on nurses and their critical role in providing palliative care and how they can be supported further. Kylie Ash, National Project Manager for PCC4U and Melissa Slattery, Head of Discipline for Nursing at EQUALS International, discuss the need for a nationally consistent palliative care education for enrolled nurses, and how the PCC4U EN Toolkit and EQUALs Diploma of Nursing can help.

Starting conversations with Dying to Know Day - Home Delivered

A guest blog post by Holly Rankin-Smith, Communications Director, The GroundSwell Project

  • 13 July 2020
  • Author: Guest
  • Number of views: 657
  • 0 Comments
Starting conversations with Dying to Know Day - Home Delivered

Dying to Know Day (August 8th) is an annual campaign that encourages community members and organisations to host events that encourage critical discussion and planning around death, dying, and grief. Holly Rankin-Smith, Communication Director at The Groundswell Project, discusses their campaign and the importance of having these critical conversations particularly during this COVID-19 pandemic. 

Addressing nurses’ fears of legal risks when providing end-of-life pain relief

A guest post by Dr Katrin Gerber, Professor Lindy Willmott, Professor Ben White, and Distinguished Professor Patsy Yates from Queensland University of Technology

  • 8 July 2020
  • Author: Guest
  • Number of views: 1857
  • 3 Comments
Addressing nurses’ fears of legal risks when providing end-of-life pain relief

Some patients do not receive adequate pain and symptom relief at the end of life, causing distress to patients, families and healthcare professionals. It is unclear whether undertreatment of symptoms occurs, in part, because of nurses' concerns about legal and/or disciplinary repercussions if the patient dies after medication is administered. Dr Katrin Gerber, Professor Lindy Willmott, Professor Ben White, and Distinguished Professor Patsy Yates from Queensland University of Technology discuss the findings from their research and interviews with nurses from different clinical backgrounds and settings about their concerns when providing pain and symptom relief to patients near the end of life.

Psychosocial Care: improving practice for those working in aged care

A blog post by Susan Gravier and Robyn Dutschke, Research Associates, CareSearch and palliAGED, College of Nursing and Health Sciences, Flinders University

  • 2 July 2020
  • Author: Guest
  • Number of views: 636
  • 0 Comments
Psychosocial Care: improving practice for those working in aged care

palliAGED provides palliative care practice and evidence guidance for our aged care workforce. Susan Gravier and Robyn Dutschke, Research Associates from CareSearch and palliAGED, discuss the importance of psychosocial care in providing quality palliative care and how the new palliAGED pages on the topic were developed.

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