Original ArticleCommunity Health Nurses' Spirituality Shapes Their Practice Working With Indigenous Communities in British Columbia, CanadaMcColgan, Karen Annette MSN, RN, CPM Author Information Langara College, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. Correspondence: Karen Annette McColgan, MSN, RN, CPM, Langara College, 100 West 49th Ave, Vancouver, BC V5Y 2Z6, Canada ([email protected]). I would like to thank Margaret Rauliuk, RN, MN, FCAN, who has contributed to the manuscript (her valuable time, analysis, and editing). I certify the person in the acknowledgment has provided me with written permission to be named. The author has disclosed that she has no significant relationships with, or financial interest in, any commercial companies pertaining to this article. Advances in Nursing Science: November 08, 2022 - Volume - Issue - 10.1097/ANS.0000000000000461 doi: 10.1097/ANS.0000000000000461 Buy PAP Metrics Abstract Common conceptions of spirituality in nursing often concentrate on nurses providing spiritual care, but there is insufficient research indicating how nurses' spirituality impacts their nursing practice. This study examines how Indigenous and non-Indigenous community health nurses' experiences of spirituality, regardless of any religious affiliation, shape their nursing practice with Indigenous communities. Results indicate that spirituality is a pervasive nursing ethic manifesting respect, connectedness, love, acceptance, caring, hope, endurance, and compassion toward clients. Participants' experiences of spirituality promote self-awareness, open-mindedness, and acceptance of others and encourage participants' reflexivity, which grounds their nursing practice. Nurses' spiritual awareness fosters an appreciation for Indigenous community healing, leading to more reciprocal interactions with community members. Significantly, these participants provide care spiritually; they do not provide spiritual care. © 2022 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved.