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AJN On the Web

AJN The American Journal of Nursing: July 2018 - Volume 118 - Issue 7 - p 20
doi: 10.1097/01.NAJ.0000541428.28595.05
AJN On the Web
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AJN’s website, www.ajnonline.com, offers access to current and past issues (from 1900 on), podcasts, article collections—and much more. Bookmark or subscribe to our blog, Off the Charts (https://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), and follow us on Twitter (http://twitter.com/AmJNurs) and Pinterest (www.pinterest.com/amjnurs). To listen to podcasts and watch videos, click on the “Podcasts/Videos” tab on our website or subscribe to AJN podcasts in iTunes at http://tinyurl.com/py4pgll.

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WHAT WE'RE BLOGGING ABOUT

  • In “What Would You Do If You Weren't a Nurse?,” oncology nurse navigator Julianna Paradisi describes being a nurse who also has other vocations (https://wp.me/p7sy0l-6Sa).
  • “I learned that day about the importance of being aware of the ways I fill in a patient and family's narrative, perhaps with pieces of other similar narratives I have heard, or simply with my own unsupported assumptions and judgments,” writes pediatric intensive care nurse Hui-Wen (Alina) Sato in her post “The Nurse's Temptation to Fill In the Patient Handoff Narrative” (https://wp.me/p7sy0l-6Q6).
  • In her post “The Continuing Invisibility of Nurses in the Media,” AJN editor-in-chief Shawn Kennedy discusses a recent replication of the 1998 Woodhull Study on Nursing and the Media, which revealed that nurses are even less visible in news media today than when the original study was conducted (https://wp.me/p7sy0l-6S2).
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WHAT READERS ARE SAYING ON TWITTER, FACEBOOK, AND OUR BLOG

“Truck drivers are not allowed to be on the road after being on duty for a certain amount of hours, yet we in the medical community believe that we can and should be working with people's lives in the balance for 12 hours or more.” “[I am a] home health [nurse] and I love the freedom I have. I am able to care for my patients in ways I can't in the hospital.” “My philosophy as a nurse is ‘better safe than sorry.’ If the patient feels like something is wrong even if vitals are normal, get it checked out. If they were wrong, oh well…. If they were right, you saved a life.” “It's tough when you don't have ‘hard data’ to back you, but the art of nursing includes instinct.”

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JULY PODCASTS

  • Monthly highlights: Listen to AJN editors discuss the contents of the July issue.
  • Behind the article: Editor-in-chief Shawn Kennedy speaks with
    • Maureen Cannon, coauthor of “Breast Cancer Screening: A Review of Current Guidelines.”
    • Karen Trotochaud, Heather Fitzgerald, and Angela D. Knackstedt, authors of “Ethics Champion Programs.”
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