Discussion: The Application of Data to Problem-Solving

DQ-W1: TN

 Discussion: The Application of Data to Problem-Solving
In the modern era, there are few professions that do not to some extent rely on data. Stockbrokers rely on market data to advise clients on financial matters. Meteorologists rely on weather data to forecast weather conditions, while realtors rely on data to advise on the purchase and sale of property. In these and other cases, data not only helps solve problems, but adds to the practitioner’s and the discipline’s body of knowledge.
Of course, the nursing profession also relies heavily on data. The field of nursing informatics aims to make sure nurses have access to the appropriate date to solve healthcare problems, make decisions in the interest of patients, and add to knowledge.
In this Discussion, you will consider a scenario that would benefit from access to data and how such access could facilitate both problem-solving and knowledge formation.
To Prepare:
Reflect on the concepts of informatics and knowledge work as presented in the Resources.
Consider a hypothetical scenario based on your own healthcare practice or organization that would require or benefit from the access/collection and application of data. Your scenario may involve a patient, staff, or management problem or gap.
Post a description of the focus of your scenario. Describe the data that could be used and how the data might be collected and accessed. What knowledge might be derived from that data? How would a nurse leader use clinical reasoning and judgment in the formation of knowledge from this experience?
Learning Resources
Note: To access this week’s required library resources, please click on the link to the Course Readings List, found in the Course Materials section of your Syllabus.
Required Readings
McGonigle, D., & Mastrian, K. G. (2017). Nursing informatics and the foundation of knowledge (4th ed.). Burlington, MA: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
Chapter 1, “Nursing Science and the Foundation of Knowledge” (pp. 7–19)
Chapter 2, “Introduction to Information, Information Science, and Information Systems” (pp. 21–33)
Chapter 3, “Computer Science and the Foundation of Knowledge Model” (pp. 35–62)
24Slides. (2018). How to make an infographic in PowerPoint. Retrieved September 27, 2018, from https://24slides.com/presentbetter/how-make-infographic-powerpoint/
Nagle, L., Sermeus, W., & Junger, A. (2017). Evolving role of the nursing informatics specialist. In J. Murphy, W. Goossen, & P. Weber (Eds.), Forecasting Competencies for Nurses in the Future of Connected Health (212–221). Clifton, VA: IMIA and IOS Press. Retrieved from https://serval.unil.ch/resource/serval:BIB_4A0FEA56B8CB.P001/REF
Sweeney, J. (2017). Healthcare informatics. Online Journal of Nursing Informatics, 21(1).
Note: You will access this article from the Walden Library databases.
NOTE: READ  THE DOCUMENTS, BOOKS AND MEDIA PRESENTATION VIDEO ATTACHED BELLOW
Online Journal of Nursing Informatics: Volume 21,
Contents
1. Featuring the work of:
2. Manuscripts
3. Fact-Finding Survey on the Operational Status of Electronic Medical Record Systems in Japan
4. A Comparison of Professional Informatics-Related Competencies and Certifications
5. Student Manuscripts
6. Healthcare Informatics
7. Policy Statement: Texting in Health Care
8. Using an Electronic Health Record to Standardize Documentation in an Emergency Observation Unit
9. Needs Assessment of an Electronic Health Record at an Inpatient Psychiatric Hospital
10. Nursing Informatics and the Metaparadigms of Nursing
11. Do Clinical Decision Support Systems Reduce Inappropriate Antibiotic Prescribing for Acute Bronchitis?
12. Editorial Columns
13. Successful submissions: Helpful Editor Tips
14. Senior Editor Columns
15. National Efforts in 2016 to Improve Health IT Usability
16. Training Beyond Task: Organizational Policy Implications for Competency Development
17. Making Advance Care Planning Information Interoperable at the Point of Care: The Next Step to Genuinely Promoting Dignified Dying
Full Text
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Volume 21 Winter 2017
Online Journal of Nursing Informatics (OJNI) Winter 2017
ISSN # 1089-9758 Indexed in CINAHL © 1996 – 2017
Featuring the work of:
Kuroda, Y., Fukuda, K., Yamase, H., Seto, R., Ito, M., Shimomai , K., Furukawa, H., Tatsuno, J., Tado, A., McCormick, K., Gugerty, B., Sensmeier, J., Sweeney, J., Terry, A., Noal, C., Thomas, L., Francis, I., Lipford, K., Jones, S., Johnson, K, Storck, L., Kaminski, J., Staggers, N., Makar, E., Keenan, G., Kennedy, M.
OJNI is transitioning to Guest Access in which you must either login or create an account to view content from OJNI. Creating an account is free and HIMSS membership is not required. Please help us obtain readership demographics and create your account today.
Manuscripts
Fact-Finding Survey on the Operational Status of Electronic Medical Record Systems in Japan
Using a quantitative descriptive study design, the present operational status of Japanese electronic medical record (EMR) systems and the extent of computerized nursing record adoption in nursing departments are identified. [Yuko Kuroda, Mitsumi Masuda, Kazuaki Fukuda, Hiroaki Yamase, Ryoma Seto, Misae Ito, Kimiyo Shimomai, Hidetoshi Furukawa, Junko Tatsuno, Asami Tado].
Feb 2017
A Comparison of Professional Informatics-Related Competencies and Certifications
This paper describes various types of professional informatics competencies that are measured by certification standards. [Kathleen A. McCormick, Brian Gugerty, Joyce Sensmeier].
Student Manuscripts
Feb 2017
Healthcare Informatics
This paper explores the implications that are most notable in today’s healthcare world within healthcare and nursing informatics fields [Julianne Sweeney].
Feb 2017
Policy Statement: Texting in Health Care
The purpose of this policy is to establish guidance on short message service (SMS) text messaging by members of the health care workforce, and address security risks presented by SMS text messaging [Lisa Storck].
Feb 2017
Using an Electronic Health Record to Standardize Documentation in an Emergency Observation Unit
This workflow redesign project identified ways to improve and optimize patient care and reduce inefficiencies by developing a standardized EHR documentation template for observation patients using social, technical, and regulatory requirements [Christina Noah, Laura Thomas].
Needs Assessment of an Electronic Health Record at an Inpatient Psychiatric Hospital
Studies have examined different healthcare organizations’ quest to adopt a meaningful use electronic health record (EHR), but there is a significant lack of studies conducted for inpatient psychiatric hospital settings. The purpose of this mixed design descriptive study was to explore one particular inpatient psychiatric hospital’s EHR and identify facilitators and barriers to the current EHR’s use [Stacey Jones, Kelly Johnson, Karen Lipford].
Feb 2017
Nursing Informatics and the Metaparadigms of Nursing
The nursing metaparadigm is a conceptual framework that demonstrates the interconnected nature of nursing, person (patient), environment and health. This paper will present three different viewpoints of technology and nursing practice; nurse perceptions and utilization of technology within an inpatient acute care setting, an over-arching examination of the ethicality of the use of technology in the science of caring, and nurse and patient perceptions of utilizing health-enabling technology in an outpatient community setting [Isabel Francis].
Feb 2017
Do Clinical Decision Support Systems Reduce Inappropriate Antibiotic Prescribing for Acute Bronchitis?
Clinical Decision Support (CDS) systems are tools that utilize either electronic medical records (EMR) or paper methods to guide the evidence-basis- for specific treatment during patient encounters as nurse practitioners are increasingly utilizing CDS systems as part of the care team. This integrative review of the literature demonstrates that, when implemented correctly, CDS’s can help reduce inappropriate antibiotic prescribing by nurse practitioners for acute bronchitis [Angela Terry].
Editorial Columns
Feb 2017
Successful submissions: Helpful Editor Tips
Since the Online Journal of Nursing Informatics (OJNI) began 21 years ago, nurses have been encouraged to submit manuscripts for double blind peer review. June Kaminski, RN MSN PhD(c), Editor in Chief, OJNI, provides helpful tips and tricks for writers who are interested in submitting a manuscript for the OJNI.
Senior Editor Columns
Feb 2017
National Efforts in 2016 to Improve Health IT Usability
With the widespread deployment of electronic health records (EHRs) and other electronic devices, poor health IT usability has become a critical issue across disciplines and health organizations. Read the insights from Nancy Staggers, PhD, RN, FAAN, President, Summit Health Informatics and Adjunct Professor, University of Utah and Ellen Makar, MSN, RN-BC, CCM, CPHIMS, CENP, Senior Research Scientist, Battelle and their discussion on the importance of nurses in informatics to harmonize efforts to build traction in providing solutions for nursing pain points with health IT.
Feb 2017
Training Beyond Task: Organizational Policy Implications for Competency Development
Read how Margie Kennedy, PhD, RN, CPHIMS-CA, Chief Nursing Informatics Officer and Managing Partner, Clinical Informatics, Gevity Consulting Inc. discusses the challenges of change management and the implications to understand where new solutions fits into the overall strategy of the organization, the kinds of comparable applications and functionality used, as well as the scope of policies governing practice use within a new application environment.
Feb 2017
Making Advance Care Planning Information Interoperable at the Point of Care: The Next Step to Genuinely Promoting Dignified Dying
In the absence of preference identification for end-of-life care, many unnecessary and costly procedures may be performed that severely compromise the dignity of the dying patient. Senior Editor, Gail M. Keenan, PhD, RN, FAAN, Professor and the Annabel Davis Jenks Endowed Chair of the College of Nursing, University of Florida, discusses the new CMS (2016) reimbursement policy of advanced care planning visits for Medicare patients as an important step toward implementing care that honors the dignity of all dying patients.
 
 
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