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Discussion: The Increased Complexity

Discussion: The Increased Complexity

Discussion: The Increased Complexity

Discussion: The Increased Complexity

NOW FOR AN ORIGINAL PAPER ASSIGNMENT:Discussion: The Increased Complexity

 The graduate will  understand and respect the variations of care, the increased complexity, and the increased  use of healthcare resources inherent in caring for patients who are vulnerable due to age,  the very young and very old, as well as disabilities and chronic disease.

The increasing diversity of this nation’s population mandates an attention to diversity in  order to provide safe, humanistic high quality care. This includes cultural, spiritual,  ethnic, gender, and sexual orientation diversity. In addition, the increasing globalization  of healthcare requires that professional nurses be prepared to practice in a multicultural  environment and possess the skills needed to provide culturally competent care.

Baccalaureate graduates will have knowledge, skills, and attitudes that prepare them for a  long­term career in a changing practice environment. The increased prevalence of chronic  illness is a result of an increasingly older adult population, environmental threats,  lifestyles that increase risk of disease, and enhanced technological and therapeutic  interventions that prolong life. In addition to primary prevention, the professional nurse  provides support for management of chronic illness, health education, and patient­  centered care in partnership with the patient and the interprofessional team. Patients and  their families often are knowledgeable about health care; therefore, the graduate will be  able to communicate with these consumers and appreciate the importance of the care  partnership.

Graduates translate, integrate, and apply knowledge that leads to improvements in patient  outcomes. Knowledge is increasingly complex and evolving rapidly. For example,  genetics and genomics are areas where knowledge is escalating and the graduate will be  cognizant of customized therapies designed to improve care outcomes. Therefore,  baccalaureate graduates will be expected to focus on continuous self­evaluation and  lifelong learning.

The baccalaureate program prepares the graduate to:

1.  Conduct comprehensive and focused physical, behavioral, psychological,  spiritual, socioeconomic, and environmental assessments of health and illness  parameters in patients, using developmentally and culturally appropriate  approaches.

2.  Recognize the relationship of genetics and genomics to health, prevention,  screening, diagnostics, prognostics, selection of treatment, and monitoring of  treatment effectiveness, using a constructed pedigree from collected family  history information as well as standardized symbols and terminology.

3.  Implement holistic, patient­centered care that reflects an understanding of human  growth and development, pathophysiology, pharmacology, medical management,  and nursing management across the health­illness continuum, across the lifespan,  and in all healthcare settings.

4.  Communicate effectively with all members of the healthcare team, including the  patient and the patient’s support network.

5.  Deliver compassionate, patient­centered, evidence­based care that respects patient  and family preferences.

6.  Implement patient and family care around resolution of end­of­life and palliative