Editor-in-Chief: K. Sue Hoyt, PhD, RN, FNP-BC, CEN, FAEN, FAANP, FAAN
Jean A. Proehl, RN, MN, CEN, CPEN, FAEN
ISSN: 1931-4485
Online ISSN: 1931-4493
Frequency: 4 issues / year
Editors' Remarks

  Editor Karen Sue Hoyt

 

 Editor Jean A. Proehl

 Editor Karen Sue Hoyt

 

Editor Jean A. Proehl 

Editors' Remarks

   

Dear Colleague,

Welcome to the American Academy of Emergency Nurse Practitioners!

 

The newly formed American Academy of Nurse Practitioners (AAENP) has adopted the AENJ as their official journal. Both AENJ and the AAENP seek to promote high quality, evidence-based care so this relationship is a natural fit. There are many opportunities for collaboration and mutual gain which will translate into improved resources for ENPs and improved care for patients.

Members will have free on-line access to AENJ as a benefit of membership and may also subscribe the print journal at a deeply discounted rate.  AAENP Founder, Elda Ramirez, is a long-time AENJ board member and AENJ Editor, K. Sue Hoyt, is now an AAENP board member so our collegial relationship is well established.

If you're an ENP who doesn't already belong to AAENP, you can see what you're missing at www.aaenp-natl.org.

Sue and Jean

Online Editor's Suggestions

Current Interesting Topics . . .

 

 

Pacemaker and AICD management in the Emergency Department - EmDocs

The New, Improved, ACEP Clinical Policy for tPA in Stroke - EmLitOfNote

Let’s Reverse: Dabigatran - EmLitOfNote 

#TipsForNewDocs | How to give a great Consult - BoringEM 

20% of Patients Revisit ED Within 30 Days, UCSF Study FindsCaliforniaHealthLine.org 

Propofol versus thiopental sodium for the treatment of refractory status epilepticus (Review)
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The Cochrane Library
 

Podcast 152 – High Flow Nasal Cannulae – Just Blowin’ Hot Air? - EMCrit 

Accurate Classification of Chronic Migraine via Brain Magnetic Resonance Imaging - Headache  

Trigger Point Injections for Headache Disorders: Expert Consensus Methodology and Narrative Review - Headache 

Acute Migraine Treatment in Adults [abstract] - Headache

IO Dugs As Quick As IV - Scancrit

 

            Sincerely,

 

                        Tom Trimble, RN CEN

                        All opinions are solely those of the author.
                             Users are responsible for the validity to their own practice.

               

Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal is always looking for authors, articles, and suggestions for topics that inform the work of our specialty and excite the readers. If you have an article or concept to propose, or suggestions and opinions that would help us meet your needs, please use our "Feedback" form to contact the Editors. It's a direct line of communication, and the free registration of your email allows us to respond to your suggestions, and makes the entire website and all other LWW Journals more useable and functional for you.

 

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Clinical Tips from AENJ
# 110 Seasonal safety & self-help outreach 

Now is come the major turning of seasons: Summer in the Northern Hemisphere; Winter in the Southern Hemisphere. As people change their work and recreations, the emergencies encountered will change, too. This is a good time for your educational outreach and/or marketing. Many of the conditions that we will be presented are preventable or environmentally enhanced. 

Do you not have an educational outreach program or public safety awareness program? If not, why not? We, who have acquired special knowledge and skills that are essential and beneficial to those in need from illness or injury, owe an obligation to share that with others. Education may prevent or mitigate harm, increase self-reliance, decrease the societal burden of care, lessen our workload, convey our concern and compassion, and inspire others to join our cause or recruit to our occupations. Teaching is a mission. 

Consider topics such as:

  • Basic first aid and CPR, of course.
  • Seasonal accidents in travel, harvesting, or subsistence.
  • Sport & outdoor recreation injuries; weather stressors.
  • Natural disasters: flash flood, monsoon, wildfire, cold/heat.
  • Needs of the very young and very old.
  • Illnesses of gatherings: Norovirus, respiratory, alcohol, mass casualties.
  • “Never Events” such as drowning, fireworks injuries.  

If you are going to have an “open day” mass event, consider training youth groups, such as Scouts, to present and assist; “Train-the-trainer” here may reap long-term rewards

Click to download 2015's Collected Tips (#85->)
Click to download 2014's Collected Tips #34 -#84
Click to download 2013's Collected Tips (#1 - #33)

 

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Author Alert!

Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal is seeking authors, articles, and topics. If you are interested in writing for publication, please check our current (2015)  "Topics of Interest" for your project. Please contact our Editors if you have an additional proposal or suggestion.