By Charlene A. Winters PhD ACNS-BC, Helen J. Lee PhD RN
"[T]his prolonged textual content on rural nursing is an important contribution to the data base on a phenomenon that's of important value to nurse educators, researchers, coverage makers, and clinicians." --Dr. Angeline hairy, PhD, RN, FAAN college of critical Florida university of Nursing (From the Foreword) completely up to date and revised, this new version of Rural Nursing offers the data, talents, and perception nurses needs to gather to satisfy the original wishes of rural populations. Winters and Lee current a vast review of the views of rural individuals, the features of overall healthiness care in rural settings, and the necessities for potent nursing perform. With individuals from the us, Canada, and Australia, this re-creation provides an elevated view of ways nurses may also help make large-scale health and wellbeing care advancements in rural settings. Nurses will inspire alterations within the wellbeing and fitness behaviors of rural humans, pursue evidence-based perform and learn, and create projects for more advantageous schooling, perform, and coverage. New and accelerated themes contain: Rural male caregivers Perinatal stories of rural ladies Complementary remedy and health and wellbeing literacy in rural dwellers formative years weight problems and environmental threat aid for rural childrens Rural public future health in local American groups
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Additional info for Rural Nursing: Concepts, Theory and Practice, Third Edition
In relation to the lack of anonymity, authors stated that “in close knit communities . . news travels fast” (Lau, Kumar, & Thomas, 2002, p. 10) and that “social life realities in small communities frequently blur professional boundaries” (Blue & Fitzgerald, 2002, p. 319–320). ). Health care practitioners in rural environments who are known by their clients may ﬁnd that older women prefer receiving professional care from a familiar person (Courtney, Tong, & Walsh, 2000; Pierce, 2001), whereas middle-aged women will prefer to go elsewhere for care 26 Part I The Rural Nursing Theory Base because of that familiarity (Brown, Young, & Byles, 1999; Lee & Winters, 2004).
1970). STAI manual for the State-Trait Anxiety Questionnaire. Palo Alto, CA: Consulting Psychologist. Spradley, J. (1979). The ethnographic interview. New York: Holt, Rinehart, & Winston. St. , & Harlow, K. (1986). Continuing education for self actualization: Building a plan for rural nurses. Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing, 17, 27–31. , & Avant, K. (1983). Strategies for theory construction in nursing. Norwalk, CT: Appleton-Century-Crofts. Weinert, C. (1983). [Social support: Rural people in their new middle years].
The ethnographic data indicated that these concepts were used by rural dwellers in organizing their view of the social environment and in guiding their interactions and relationships. Survey data revealed that those who had lived in Montana over 10 years, but less than 20, still considered themselves to be “newcomers” and expected to be viewed as such by those in their community (Weinert & Long, 1987). Relational Statements In an effort to move from a purely descriptive theory to a beginning level explanatory one, some initial relational statements were generated from the qualitative data and were supported by the quantitative data that had been collected thus far.
Rural Nursing: Concepts, Theory and Practice, Third Edition by Charlene A. Winters PhD ACNS-BC, Helen J. Lee PhD RN