NR 447 Self-Assessment and Patient-Centered Care DQ

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NR 447 Self-Assessment and Patient-Centered Care DQ

NR 447 Self-Assessment and Patient-Centered Care DQ


9797 unread replies.115115 replies.Download the Week 2 Self-Assessment of the AACN Essentials (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.. Follow the directions on the form. Note your total score. Next, review this article:

Kramer, M., Schmalenberg, C., Maguire, P., Brewer, B., Burke, R., Chmielewski, L., … Meeks-Sjostrom, D. (2009). Walk the talk: Promoting control of nursing practice and a patient-centered culture. Critical Care Nurse, 29(3), 77–93. (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.

After you have completed your self-assessment, answer the following questions:

1. If you are willing, please share your total score on the AACN Essentials Self-Assessment. If you do not wish to share your score, give a general description of your current KSA levels.

2. Candidly identify and share with your classmates areas where knowledge, skills or abilities (KSAs) are lacking?

3. Describe the relationship between the AACN Essentials and your new-found knowledge about Patient Centered Care. Are there opportunities for you to improve?

Patient- and Family-Centered Care Organizational Self-Assessment Tool

Institute for Healthcare Improvement (in collaboration with the National Institute for Children’s Health Quality and the Institute for Patient- and Family-Centered Care)
Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA

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This self-assessment tool allows organizations to understand the range and breadth of elements of patient- and family-centered care and to assess where they are against the leading edge of practice. Use this self-assessment tool to assess how your organization is performing in relation to specific components of patient- and family-centered care, or as a basis for conversations about patient-centeredness in the organization.
  • The tool should be completed by a team of individuals from across the organization — caregivers and providers from different departments or programs and leaders from the front line to the executive office. Be sure to also include patient and family advisors in the assessment.
  • Review each question and indicate a rating of 1 to 5 for each (with 1 being low and 5 being high), or indicate “Do not know.”
    • The 1 to 5 rating for each question is discussed by team members as an essential part of the assessment:
      • What does being a “5” on this question mean to us?
      • How would we know we are a “5”?
      • What would it take for us to rate ourselves a “5” consistently?
    • Questions with a “Do not know” response should seek further team discussion, such as:
      • Why don’t we know this?
      • How can we find out?
      • Why is it important to find out?
  • Summarize the findings and then determine next steps:
    • What is most important for us to address?
    • Where do we have strengths that we need to make sure others see and build on?
    • How can we gain more patient and family advice on what to focus on next?

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