AJN On the Web
AJN’s Web site, www.ajnonline.com, offers access to current and past issues (from 1900 on), podcasts, article collections, news alerts—and much more. Bookmark our blog, Off the Charts (http://ajnoffthecharts.com), to read frequent updates and share your thoughts on what you see in your nursing world. Join us on Facebook (www.facebook.com/AJNfans), follow us on Twitter (http://twitter.com/AmJNurs), and be sure to download the new AJN app on your iPad.
WHAT WE'RE BLOGGING ABOUT
* AJN’s clinical managing editor, Karen Roush, offers a social and cultural analysis of why breast cancer gets so much more attention than other health care issues in “It's Starting Again” (http://wp.me/prthD-48B).
* Could you provide care to a patient like Ariel Castro? In “Are You Glad Ariel Castro Is Dead?” Lorry Schoenly, a correctional nurse, poses the ethical dilemma of providing care to patients whom society may deem as unworthy of care (http://wp.me/prthD-458).
* In “Delirium at the Hands of Nurses,” nurse Amanda Anderson wonders about the effects of nursing interventions on the sedated, but still active, minds of ICU patients (http://wp.me/prthD-44U).
WHAT READERS ARE SAYING ON TWITTER, FACEBOOK, AND OUR BLOG
“During Desert Storm we had to take care of more enemy soldiers than Coalition troops. We gave them the best care we could.” “In situations like Mr. Castro, I have no ability to shed a tear for his demise…. Probably the biggest loss here is the chance to probe his history and psyche to explore why he behaved as he did.” “I will never wear a pink ribbon again, even though I support the overall goal.” “After years of nursing practice, I realized that nursing combines two things—the science of nursing and the art of improv. It is when these two things come together the magic of nursing appears.”
* Monthly highlights: Listen to AJN editors discuss the contents of the November issue.
* Behind the article: Editor-in-chief Shawn Kennedy speaks with
* the authors of “Hearing the Voices of Newly Licensed RNs.”
* the author of Emerging Infections.