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QuestionAnswer
What did nurses do in the revolutionary war? provided care to revolutionary soldiers in private homes
who was florence Nightingale? established the first nursing philosophy based on health maintenance and restoration; developed the first organized program for training nurses, the Nightingale Training School for Nurses at St. Thomas Hosptial in London
When was the first organzied program for training nurses established? Who started it? What was it called? 1860, Florence Nightingale; Nightingale Training School for Nurses
When was the first training school founded in Canada & where? 1874, St. Catherine's, Ontario
What year was the American Red Cross ratified, and by who? 1882, Clara Barton
which nurses provided care during the civil war? Clara Barton, Dorothea Dix, Mary Ann Ball (Mother Bickerdyke), Harriet Tubman
what did Clara Barton do/ founded the American Red cross during the civil war, which was ratified in 1882 after 10 years of lobbying by Clara
what did Dorothea Dix do? was superintendent of the female nurses of the Union Army, organized hospitals, appointed nurses and oversaw and regulated supplies to the troops
what did Mother Bickerdyke (Mary Ann Ball) do? organized ambulance services, supervised nurses and walked abandoned battlefields at night, looking for wounded soldiers
What did Harriet Tubman do? was active in the underground railroad movement and assisted in leading over 300 slaves to freedom
who was the first professionally trained African American nurse? Mary Mahoney
when was the Canadian National Associated of Trained Nurses formed, by who and where - then what did it become? 1883, Mary Agnes Snively, at Toronto General Hospital, became the Canadian Nurses Association (CNA)
When was the Nurses' Associated Alumnae of the US and Canada established, and what did it become? 1896, American Nurses Association
what was opened in 1893, by who and where? Henry Street Settlement; Lillian Ward and Harriet Brewster; New York
What war did the first nurse die in and who was it? Spanish American War, Ellen Tower
when was the first university-affliliated nursing program started? 1901
when was the Army Nurse Corps established? 1901
when was the navy nurse corps established? 1908
When did the NAAUSC become the american Nurses Association? 1911
When was Sigma Theta Tau formed, by who, and what was it? 1922, by six student nurses from Indiana University, National Honor Society of Nursing
Why was the Yale School of Nursing developed? Due to the Goldmark Report from the Rockefeller Foundation, which was a funded surveyt hat identified a need for increased financial support to university-based schools of nursing
What happened in 1948? The Brown Report: Dr Esther Lucille Brown concluded that all nursing education programs should be affiliated with universities and have their own budgets. She recommended a broad academic education within a university and 2 years of nursing education foc
When was the first associate degree nursing program established and by who? 1952, by Dr. Mildred Montag
Who developed a graduate nursing education and when? the National league for Nursing (LNL), in collaboration with universities, in 1953
In what year did yale University School of Nursing defined nursing, and what was the definition/ 1960, nursing is a progrssion, interaction and relationship between two human beings
What happened in 1964? The Nurses Training Act was passed, bringin almost $300 million into nursing education
what year did the ANA position paper define nursing? What also happened that year? 1965; Jerome Lysaught directed the National Commission on Nursing and Nursing Education Report, which recommended that nursing roles and responsibilities be clarified in relation to other health care professionals; also recommended increased financial sup
what happened in 1975? the NLN required theory-based curriculum for accredidation
what happened in 1985? the ANA published Code for Nurses with Interpretive statements
what year was health care reform passed? 1994
what happened in 1996? the Pew Report: Looking at future nursing needs and shortages
Who was Lavinia Dock/ a nurse/writer who worked to advance women's rights
What is the definition of nursing? Nursing is the protection, promotion and optimization of health and abilities, prevention of illness and injury, alleviation of suffering through the diagnosis and treatment of human response, and advocacy in the care of individuals, families, communities
How is the ANA utilized? States and organizations go to them to get information
What is nursing as a profession? 1) requires extended education as well as a liberal foundation; 2) has a unique body of knowledge; 3) provides specific services; 4) autonomy in dicision making and practice; 5) has a code of ethics
What is genomics? the study of all the genes in a person and the interactions of these genes with one another and that person's environment; this information allows health care providers to determine how genomic changes contribute to patient conditions and influence treat
What does nursing respond to? the health care needs of society, which are influenced by economic, social, and cultural variables of a specific era.
What leads to changes in nursing? Changes in society such as increased technology, new demographic patterns, consumerism, health promotion, and the women’s and human rights movements
what do nursing definitions reflect? changes in the practice of nursing and help bring about changes by identifying the domain of nursing practice and guiding research, practice, and education.
what do nursing standards provide? guidelines for implementing and evaluating nursing care.
what do professional nursing organizations deal with? issues of concern to specialist groups within the nursing profession.
what is happening as a result of nurses becoming more politically sophisicated? they are able to increase the influence of nursing on health care policy and practice.
Created by: tporemsky