The Scholarship and Mentoring Core (II) will mentor early nursing scientists to conduct research to understand and ameliorate symptoms, symptom distress, and symptom sequelae using adaptive approaches for people with cognitive/affective changes in chronic illness. Adaptive approaches will be informed by the Adaptive Leadership framework, an organizing framework that provides a useful way to distinguish between technical and adaptive challenges and strategies (work) and thus the roles of both patient and practitioner in care.
Specific aims are to: (1) Use Adaptive Leadership framework to advance knowledge to understand and ameliorate symptoms, symptom distress, and symptom sequelae using adaptive approaches for people with cognitive/affective changes in chronic illness. (2) Mentor early nursing scientists in conducting research to generate new knowledge for enhancing patients'adaptive abilities for managing cognitive/affective symptoms, symptom distress, and symptom sequelae thus reducing overreliance on technical approaches. (3) Increase research participation of people with cognitive/affective changes and minority health needs by mentoring scientists to tailor research approaches and interventions through refining existing, or creating new, protocols and self-report measures (i.e., Patient-Reported Outcomes Measurement Information System [PROMIS]. (4) Collaborate with the Methods Core to promote learning and collaboration among center investigators through seminars and a journal club focused on conceptualizing adaptive challenges for people with cognitive/affective changes, tailoring research approaches and developing adaptive-focused interventions. The expected long term outcomes in this Core is an increase in the number of nursing scientist prepared to conduct research that promotes adaptive approaches and develops new knowledge for understanding the adaptive challenges of people with symptoms due to cognitive/affective changes.
In order to advance knowledge to understand and ameliorate symptoms, symptom distress, and symptom sequelae using adaptive approaches for people with cognitive/affective changes in chronic illness, it is essential to identify adaptive challenges to develop the next generation of patients centered interventions. The adaptive leadership framework will help us enhance patient adaptation.
|Reuter-Rice, Karin (2017) Transcranial Doppler Ultrasound Use in Pediatric Traumatic Brain Injury. J Radiol Nurs 36:3-9|
|Harris, Gabrielle M; Collins-McNeil, Janice; Yang, Qing et al. (2017) Depression and Functional Status Among African American Stroke Survivors in Inpatient Rehabilitation. J Stroke Cerebrovasc Dis 26:116-124|
|Batchelor-Murphy, Melissa K; McConnell, Eleanor S; Amella, Elaine J et al. (2017) Experimental Comparison of Efficacy for Three Handfeeding Techniques in Dementia. J Am Geriatr Soc 65:e89-e94|
|Wood, Kathryn A; Barnes, Angel H; Paul, Sudeshna et al. (2017) Symptom challenges after atrial fibrillation ablation. Heart Lung 46:425-431|
|Colón-Emeric, Cathleen S; Corazzini, Kirsten; McConnell, Eleanor et al. (2017) Study of Individualization and Bias in Nursing Home Fall Prevention Practices. J Am Geriatr Soc 65:815-821|
|Olesiuk, William Joseph; Wu, Bei (2017) Are Expectations for Community Mental Health Increasing Among Older Adults in China? Psychol Serv :|
|Reuter-Rice, Karin; Doser, Karoline; Eads, Julia K et al. (2017) Pediatric Traumatic Brain Injury: Families and Healthcare Team Interaction Trajectories During Acute Hospitalization. J Pediatr Nurs 34:84-89|
|Vaewpanich, Jarin; Reuter-Rice, Karin (2016) Continuous electroencephalography in pediatric traumatic brain injury: Seizure characteristics and outcomes. Epilepsy Behav 62:225-30|
|Corazzini, Kirsten N; Meyer, Julienne; McGilton, Katherine S et al. (2016) Person-centered nursing home care in the United States, United Kingdom, and Sweden: Why building cross-comparative capacity may help us radically rethink nursing home care and the role of the RN. Nord J Nurs Res 36:59-61|
|Moore, Shirley M; Schiffman, Rachel; Waldrop-Valverde, Drenna et al. (2016) Recommendations of Common Data Elements to Advance the Science of Self-Management of Chronic Conditions. J Nurs Scholarsh 48:437-47|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 35 publications