Holistic Nursing, Seventh Edition Receives 5 Stars

Holistic Nursing, Seventh EditionThe accolades are already starting for the recently published Holistic Nursing: A Handbook for Practice, Seventh Edition by authors Barbara Montgomery Dossey and Lynn Keegan and editors Cynthia C. Barrere, Mary A. Blaszko Helming, Deborah A. Shields, and Karen M. Avino. In a recent 5-star review, Silvana F. Richardson, PhD, RN, Viterbo University, for Doody’s Review Service, wrote that,

“This edition, with its updated and expanded content, ideal blending of theory and praxis, emphasis on self-development, and new interactive web resources, offers readers a state-of-the-art resource on holistic nursing…”

Holistic Nursing: A Handbook for Practice, Seventh Edition continues as the definitive resource for holistic nursing for both students and professionals. Completely updated and revised, it includes seven new chapters on creative expressions in healing, herbs and dietary supplements, holistic leadership, holistic nursing education, self-care and self-development, advanced holistic nursing practice, and advanced integrative health and well-being practice demonstrated through case study exemplars. In addition, each new print copy includes Navigate 2 Advantage Access that unlocks a comprehensive and interactive eBook, student practice activities and assessments, a full suite of instructor resources, and learning analytics reporting tools.

The Seventh Edition has been awarded the American Holistic Nurses Association (AHNA) Seal of Distinction. This newly developed Seal of Distinction indicates that the book is:

  • Aligned with AHNA’s mission, vision, and Holistic Nursing: Scope and Standards of Practice, Second Edition
  • Of interest to holistic nurses and of significant value to the nursing profession
  • Provides knowledge that advances holistic nursing
  • Is timely and relevant
  • Consistent with relevant historical publications
  • Scientifically and technically accurate
  • Authored by individuals with demonstrated expertise in the field of the work submitted

Can’t wait to learn more? Preview a sample chapter now or visit our website.

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Jones & Bartlett Learning Debuts Digital Review Product for Medical Students Preparing for the USMLE Step 1 and Step 2 CK Exams

USMLE BenchmarkWe’re so proud to announce the debut of USMLE Benchmark, a new digital review product for medical students and residents preparing for the USMLE Step 1 and Step 2 CK exams.

“As leaders in providing high quality medical content and technology, we are pleased to introduce USMLE Benchmark. We spent over a year listening to medical students on their needs to drive better USMLE outcomes. USMLE Benchmark is the result of that effort – an affordable, comprehensive, easy-to-use, one stop destination for medical students,” said Eduardo Moura, Chief Product Officer, Jones & Bartlett Learning.

USMLE Step 1 is designed to assess basic scientific knowledge as it applies to the practice of medicine. USMLE Step 2 CK is intended to assess clinical knowledge and skills as it applies to the diagnosis and management of patients.

Every subscription of USMLE Benchmark includes a 7 block, timed assessment exam that simulates the style of the boards and is based on the most recent NBME blueprint. Also included in each subscription is the ability to create unlimited, custom practice tests in multiple content areas. Users can choose to take practice exams using the actual USMLE interface or USMLE Benchmark’s unique interface.

Each question in USMLE Benchmark includes detailed rationales for both the correct and incorrect answers. All items are written by experienced question writers, medical students, and residents and are meticulously reviewed for clinical accuracy by a medical advisory board consisting of licensed content experts. New questions are always being added and existing questions are regularly analyzed for efficacy.

USMLE Benchmark provides users with custom reports that pinpoint the topics that require more study, individual progress, progress compared to other users, and time spent per question.

For more information, visit our website. Read the entire press release here.

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5-Star Review for Organizational Behavior in Health Care, Third Edition

Organizational Behavior in Health Care, Third EditionTerrific news to share– Organizational Behavior in Health Care, Third Edition by Nancy Borkowski, DBA, CPA, FACHE, FHFMA, recently earned 5 stars and a perfect score of 100 from Doody’s Review Service.

Cynthia Lee Cummings, RN, MSN, EdD, University of North Florida Brooks College of Health, writes that it is,

“…an engaging and worthwhile read. I wish that all managers and administrators could read this book and understand the organizational concepts that apply to all systems.”

Organizational Behavior in Health Care, Third Edition is specifically written for health care managers who are on the front lines every day, motivating and leading others in a constantly changing, complex environment. Designed for graduate-level study, it introduces the reader to the behavioral science literature relevant to the study of individual and group behavior, specifically in healthcare organizational settings. Using an applied focus, it provides a clear and concise overview of the essential topics in organizational behavior from the healthcare manager’s perspective.

The Third Edition offers:

  • More application examples of the theories and concepts throughout all chapters
  • New and updated case studies
  • Diversity chapter updated for recent demographic changes affecting the industry
  • Contemporary leadership chapter broadened to include collaborative leadership characteristics and skill set
  • Each new print copy includes Navigate 2 Advantage Access that unlocks a comprehensive and interactive eBook, student practice activities and assessments, a full suite of instructor resources, and learning analytics reporting tools

Would you like to learn more? Preview a sample chapter now or visit our website.

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Washington Post Makes Health Navigators Front Page News

Richard Riegelman MD, MPH, PhD

Richard Riegelman, MD, MPH, PhD

Guest blogger, author, and editor of the Essential Public Health Series, Richard Riegelman MD, MPH, PhD, writes about the emerging career field known as “Health Navigator.”

On July 4, the Washington Post featured a front page article, “Navigators’ for cancer patients: A nice perk or something more?” Perhaps the Post recognized that health navigators can provide “independence day” for patients with serious disease. The article and the comments provided numerous testimonials recognizing the “godsend” that health navigators can be for cancer patients. They also indicated that health navigators are being shown to be cost-effective at least for poorer patients.

The Post article focused on patient navigators for cancer patients. It suggested that the jury is still out on the effectiveness and cost effectiveness of these health navigators. To understand the issues raised by the Post’s article, it is key to recognize that in the past most health navigators were trained on-the-job. This has been the case for community health workers, patient navigators, as well as health insurance navigators.

The Community Colleges and Public Health report produced by the Association of Schools and Programs of Public Health and the League for Innovation in the Community Colleges recommended Health Navigator associate degree and academic certificate programs. These 30 semester credit hour programs are recommended to encourage the education of a new group of health professionals. It is expected that these health navigation professionals, when integrated into the health system, can improve health outcomes and reduce costs.

Health navigation education is designed not only to prepare cancer patient navigators but to prepare graduates for a range of roles in the health system including job titles such as community health worker, patient navigator, health insurance navigator plus as many as 30 other job titles being used across the country. Regardless of the job title, to be effective, health navigation education needs to prepare graduates with the knowledge and skills needed to function effectively as part of the health team.

To accomplish this goal the Community Colleges and Public Health report recommended the following 30 semester credit curriculum for all health navigator associate degrees and academic certificate programs:

Public Health Foundations and Core

  • Public Health Overview
  • Health Communications
  • Personal Health with a Population Perspective

Health Navigation Required Courses

  • Prevention and Community Health
  • Health Care Delivery
  • Health Insurance
  • Accessing and Analyzing Health Information

Experiential Learning and Electives

The League for Innovation in the Community Colleges has distributed the Community Colleges and Public Health report to all 1100+ community colleges and has developed a “call for planning” encouraging community colleges to develop health navigator programs consistent with the report. For a copy of the full report and more information on health navigation education see www.league.org/ccph/.

Jones & Bartlett Learning has responded to the growth and importance of health navigation education by developing a new Health Navigation textbook series. This four-book series as well as other Jones & Bartlett Learning textbooks will provide the full range of texts needed to fulfill the health navigation recommendations of the Community Colleges and Public Health report. Principles of Health Navigation by Kay Perrin, the first book in the series, will be published in time for use in fall 2016 courses.

In addition, existing texts such as Public Health 101 and forthcoming texts on health communications and personal health with a population perspective will provide excellent texts for teaching the Public Health Foundations and Core courses in community colleges and career schools. A range of textbooks included in the Jones & Bartlett Learning Essential Public Health series can be used as part of public health & health navigation associate degrees and academic certificate programs. To learn more, visit www.essentialpublichealth.com.

The four-book The Jones & Bartlett Learning Health Navigation Series will include Navigating the U.S. Health System, Navigating Health Insurance, and Navigating Community and Consumer Health. More information will be available this fall.

About the author:

Richard K. Riegelman, MD, MPH, PhD is Professor of Epidemiology-Biostatistics, Medicine, and Health Policy, and Founding Dean of the George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services in Washington, DC. His education includes an M.D. from the University of Wisconsin plus a M.P.H. and Ph.D. in Epidemiology from Johns Hopkins. Dr. Riegelman practiced primary care internal medicine for over 20 years.

Dr. Riegelman has over 70 publications including 6 books for students and practitioners of medicine and public health. He is currently editor of the Jones & Bartlett Learning book series Essential Public Health. The series provides books and ancillary materials for the full spectrum of curricula for undergraduate public health as well as the core and cross-cutting competencies covered by the Certification in Public Health examination of the National Board of Public Health Examiners. He has taken a lead role in developing the Educated Citizen and Public Health initiative which has brought together arts and sciences and public health education associations to implement the Institute of Medicine of the National Academies recommendation that “…all undergraduates should have access to education in public health.” Dr. Riegelman also led the development of George Washington’s undergraduate major and minor and currently teaches “Public Health 101” and “Epidemiology 101” to undergraduates.

Would you like to learn more about the Health Navigator field? Read Understanding the Health Navigator and Health Navigators: Characteristics Through Internships from guest blogger, Kay Perrin, PhD, MPH.

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5-Star Review for Cardiac Surgery Essentials for Critical Care Nursing, Second Edition

Cardiac Surgery Essentials for Critical Care Nursing, Second EditionThe rave reviews are already coming in for Cardiac Surgery Essentials for Critical Care Nursing, Second Edition by Sonya R. Hardin and Roberta Kaplow. Doody’s Review Service just gave it 5 stars and perfect score of 100.

Cynthia Lee Cummings, RN, MSN, EdD, University of North Florida Brooks College of Health, for Doody’s Review Service writes that,

“This book is comprehensive, well written, and easy to understand. [It is] an excellent reference for anyone caring for cardiac surgery patients and should be recommended as a reference on all units…”

Cardiac Surgery Essentials for Critical Care Nursing, Second Edition is an indispensable reference for new and experienced nurses caring for patients in intensive care units immediately following cardiac surgery. Completely updated and revised, it addresses significant changes in cardiac surgery, the nursing responsibilities necessary to meet the needs of acutely ill patients, and strategies to optimize patient outcomes in this dynamic field.

An ideal resource to help prepare for the Cardiac Surgery Certification subspecialty exam offered by the American Association of Critical-Care Nurses, it features critical thinking questions, multiple choice self-assessment questions, web resources, clinical inquiry boxes, and case studies.

  • Provides additional information on pulmonary, renal, and diabetic issues related to cardiac surgery
  • New chapter on minimally invasive surgery utilizing robotics
  • Updated case studies, current references, and enhanced evidence-based practice guidelines
  • Each new print copy includes Navigate 2 Preferred Access that unlocks a comprehensive and interactive eBook and Navigate 2 TestPrep

Can’t wait to learn more? Visit our website.

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Review: “All healthcare leaders should have” Leadership in Nursing Practice, Second Edition

Leadership in Nursing Practice, Second EditionTerrific news to share– Leadership in Nursing Practice: Changing the Landscape of Health Care, Second Edition by Tim Porter-O’Grady and Kathy Malloch just received a perfect score of 100 and 5 stars from Doody’s Review Service.

According to Cynthia Lee Cummings, RN, MSN, EdD, University of North Florida Brooks College of Health, for Doody’s Review Service,

“I love this book. It is full of wonderful information about the current healthcare environment and it has many resources for instructors. All healthcare leaders should have this book!”

Anchored in a sense of nursing as a professional practice discipline, the Second Edition engages the reader in discussions about teamwork, leadership, staffing, and a variety of other related topics. It also serves as a bridge between the student and the leader by providing theory and evidence for real-world scenarios that students can put into practice. Unlike other leadership and management texts, the authors emphasize the importance of every nurse as a leader.

New to the Second Edition:

  • Updated references for each chapter including journal articles, books, websites, and videos
  • Integration of the national Quality Matters Standards
  • Chapter scenarios and discussion questions
  • Discussion around the shared governance at the point of service in decision-making
  • Each new print copy includes Navigate 2 Advantage Access that unlocks a comprehensive and interactive eBook, student practice activities and assessments, a full suite of instructor resources, and learning analytics reporting tools

Can’t wait to learn more? Visit or our website.

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Jones & Bartlett Learning Releases Updated Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding Online Course

TenStepsnewlaptop280Our Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding online course just keeps getting better. Created specifically to support the implementation of the World Health Organization (WHO) and UNICEF Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative, it is an essential resource for educating your staff to reach Baby-Friendly status.

Structured in 15 modules and now mapped to the Baby-Friendly objectives, this updated course features new animations and knowledge checks throughout each module.

“…provides valuable information and should be required for all healthcare workers who have contact with or provide medical care to young women, new moms and expectant moms.” – User Review

Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding earns 24.4 CEUs for nurses and 24.4 L-CERPs for lactation consultants, which can be completed at your own pace 24-hours a day. Interspersed throughout are assessments that measure your understanding of the subject matter as you move thorough the course. After completing the course, you can print out a completion certificate that certifies the earned CEUs.

According to a recent user survey:

  • 98% said that the product helped them “learn more about breastfeeding”
  • 95% said that they wished “other online courses similar to this were available”

Can’t wait to learn more? Preview the course now or visit our website to find out about special pricing for hospitals and institutions.

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King v. Burwell: A Policy Expert’s View, Part 2: The Verdict

This is the second installment of a 2-part commentary by Jones & Bartlett Learning author and health policy expert, Joel Teitelbaum, on the most recent challenge to the Affordable Care Act (ACA) before the U.S. Supreme Court.

On June 26th, 2015, the United States Supreme Court released its opinion in the case of King v. Burwell – the Court’s third pronouncement concerning the legality, meaning, and/or operation of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) since 2012 – which concerned “whether the Internal Revenue Service [IRS] may permissibly promulgate regulations to extend tax-credit subsidies to coverage purchased through exchanges established by the federal government under Section 1321” of the ACA. (See my blog on the background of the case here.) While on its face this issue appears dry and technical, it in fact lies at the heart of the operation of the ACA and holds the key to affordable health insurance coverage for millions of low- and moderate-income Americans. In a straightforward but monumentally important 6-3 ruling authored by Chief Justice Roberts, the King Court upheld the ACA’s statutory and regulatory scheme, permitting federal subsidies to flow through both state-run and federally-facilitated insurance exchanges.

In short, the set-up of the case is as follows.  The ACA directs states to create an insurance exchange, which amounts to an online marketplace where individuals can compare and shop for health insurance policies. In the 34 states that thus far have elected not to create a state-run exchange, the federal government has filled the void, also per the ACA, by creating a “federally facilitated marketplace” in those states. Furthermore, the ACA offers federal tax credits (i.e., a subsidy) to individuals who need financial assistance in order to purchase products through an exchange. In establishing the formula used to determine the awarding of the tax credits, Congress wrote in the ACA that the credits apply to insurance purchased through an exchange “established by the State.”  Put another way, the ACA’s language about the flow of tax credits to those who purchase insurance through an exchange does not specifically mention marketplaces that were established by the federal government. After the ACA was passed and federal agencies began the task of passing thousands of rules implementing the law, the IRS issued a regulation indicating that tax credits were available for purchases under both state-formed and federally-facilitated exchanges.

The plaintiffs who initiated King v. Burwell contended that the IRS regulation was unlawful. They argued that the statutory language “established by the State” literally means that ACA tax credits are allowed only in the event that the purchase of insurance occurred through an exchange established by a state. In contrast, the Obama Administration contended that when read as a whole, the ACA makes it clear that both state- and federally-run exchanges are meant to be subject to the law’s subsidy language.

The Supreme Court majority sided with the Obama Administration, opting for a commonsensical, contextual reading of the ACA’s subsidy language, tying the subsidies to the overall purpose of the law. Doing otherwise, according to the Chief Justice, would bring about “the type of calamitous result [insurance market failure] that Congress plainly meant to avoid” in crafting the ACA to begin with.

In upholding the subsidy scheme, the Court majority relied on an approach that differed somewhat from lower courts that had also ruled that subsidies were available in all exchanges, and with important implications. In an approach that is typical in cases of statutory interpretation, some lower courts ruled that the subsidy language was, at best, ambiguous as to whether all exchanges could provide tax credits, and thus the courts deferred to the IRS (i.e., the federal agency charged with implementing the language) interpretation of the statute. In a critical move, the Supreme Court in contrast ruled that because the availability of tax credits was an issue with “deep economic and political significance” to the country, the meaning of the subsidy language should be interpreted by the Court itself, rather than left to agency discretion. This decision means that the only way the subsidy language can be altered now is through congressional action, rather than by a future president whose administration would re-interpret the language more narrowly. This makes it far more likely that the subsidies will remain available in all states going forward.

With that settled, the Court proceeded to interpret both the purpose of the ACA and the IRS regulation extending the insurance subsidies to all exchanges, noting that the Court’s duty is to construe statutes as a whole, not “isolated provisions.” Chief Justice Roberts wrote: “Congress passed the Affordable Care Act to improve health insurance markets, not to destroy them. If at all possible, we must interpret the [ACA] in a way that is consistent with the former, and avoids the latter. [The IRS regulation] can fairly be read consistent with what we see as Congress’s plan, and that is the reading we adopt.”

In addition to saving insurance subsidies for millions of Americans, the decision in King v. Burwell could have other ramifications, as well. Taken in conjunction with NFIB v. Sebelius (the 2012 Supreme Court decision upholding the constitutionality of the ACA), lower courts may read King’s direction to interpret the ACA as a congressional effort to improve insurance markets as a signal to forestall future litigation against the law. Furthermore, in states that have had difficulty setting up or operating their own exchange, the decision may encourage them to rely on the federal exchange apparatus; since there is no longer the threat that insurance subsidies could easily be untethered from federally-facilitated exchanges, the use of such an exchange could become relatively more attractive.

TetelbaumJoel Teitelbaum, JD, LLM is an Associate Professor and the Vice Chair of Academic Affairs in the Department of Health Policy at the George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services. He also serves as Managing Director of the School’s Hirsh Health Law and Policy Program. Along with co-author Sara Wilensky, Professor Teitelbaum is the author of Essentials of Health Policy and Law, Second Edition from Jones & Bartlett Learning. (Qualified instructors are invited to request review copies here.) Professors Teitelbaum and Wilensky are also the authors of an eChapter on Health Reform which may be bundled with any Jones & Bartlett Learning text at no additional cost.

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Maximize Your Recovery

Lilah Al-Masri, MS, RD, CSSD, LD

Lilah Al-Masri, MS, RD, CSSD, LD

Simon Bartlett, PhD, CSCS, ATC

This week, our special guest bloggers, Lilah Al-Masri, MS, RD, CSSD, LD, and Simon Bartlett, PhD, CSCS, ATC, authors of 100 Questions and Answers about Sports Nutrition & Exercise, offer expert tips on how to maximize recovery.

Every athlete wants to maximize his/her recovery and this is possible by consuming the proper post-workout snack. Thirty to sixty minutes after a workout, an athlete should consume a snack that is high in carbohydrate and moderate in protein. Fluids should also be consumed to ensure adequate rehydration. These strategies have proven to be very effective for those athletes exercising more than one time per day several days per week or after intense training sessions lasting 30 minutes or longer. Knowing more about the four R’s of recovery nutrition – replace, restore, repair, and rebuild – will allow athletes to select the most appropriate post-workout fuel and fluids.

  • Replace fluids and electrolytes lost through sweat
  • Restore carbohydrate (glycogen) utilized during exercise
  • Repair and rebuild muscle tissue broken down during exercise

Replacing fluids and electrolytes lost through sweat enhances rehydration and recovery. For most this can easily be accomplished by drinking water and consuming salt in foods and snacks throughout the day. Ideally, athletes should be consuming enough fluids during a workout to prevent dehydration. The best way to ensure that you are not losing too many fluids during exercise is to weigh yourself before and after a workout (nude or in dry clothing). The goal is for your weight to be stable. If it increases then you are consuming too many fluids and if it decreases then you need to consume more fluids during exercise. For every pound lost during exercise, you must consume 24oz of fluid. The extra 8oz of fluid will offset addition respiratory and urinary losses post-workout.

Restoring the carbohydrate (glycogen) utilized during exercise is imperative for recovery. The first 30 to 60 minutes post-workout is the optimal time for the athlete to begin restoring the muscle and liver glycogen lost during exercise and commencing the process of repairing and rebuilding the muscle tissue. Glycogen stores take approximately 20-22 hours to replenish fully as long as the athlete is consuming the recommended amount of carbohydrates and eating consistently throughout the remainder of the day.

Recovery plans do differ depending upon the length and duration of activity. Athletes exercising frequently and/or intensely should consume 1-1.2g/kg/h of carbohydrate for the first 4 hours post-glycogen depleting exercise. Then regular meal and snack consumption will help further restore the glycogen. Glucose and sucrose (found in starchy foods) are twice as effective fructose (juices) in restoring glycogen. Research shows that adding protein to a recovery snack does help rebuild and repair the muscle tissue, but consuming greater than 20 grams of protein at a given time does not further benefit the recovery process.

Excellent recovery snacks include PB & J sandwich, chocolate milk, Greek yogurt parfait, fruit and yogurt smoothie, cereal, milk and fruit, fruit with peanut butter, and nut and dried fruit trail mix.

Missing post-workout snacks may result in premature muscle fatigue and prolonged soreness caused by incomplete glycogen restoration. A proper recovery plan that includes refueling and rehydrating strategies will increase training adaptations and prevent muscle fatigue.

Case Study:

Sara is training for a long distance swimming event and is practicing 1 to 2 times per day 5 days per week. She is feeling tired, sore and fatigued at the end of the week. Her nutrition plan reveals that she is consuming enough fluid throughout the day and during her workout, but is not consistently consuming post-workout fuel. Weighing 125# (57kg) Sara needs 57-68g of carbohydrate and 15-20 grams of protein in her post-workout snack. Appropriate snacks would include PB & J sandwich and 8-16oz of skim or 1% milk or Greek yogurt, banana and a granola bar.

Thank you to our readers for submitting this question. We have had many wonderful questions/comments, which have resulted in several of the articles written thus far and questions that have been submitted in the last few months will be answered in the upcoming months.

http://www.jblearning.com/catalog/9780763778866/More information can be found in 100 Questions and Answers About Sports Nutrition and Exercise by Lilah Al-Masri, MS, RD, CSSD, LD and Simon Bartlett, PhD, CSCS, ATC.

Do you have a nutrition or exercise question? If so, submit them to adefronzo@jblearning.com . Questions will be answered on a monthly basis.

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Review: Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care, Third Edition is “a great resource”

Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care, Third EditionThe May 2015 issue of the Journal of Emergency Nursing included a terrific review for Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care, Third Edition by Kristen L. Mauk. According to the review,

“This book is not only a good resource for those teaching gerontological nursing but also a great resource for any practitioner providing care for the geriatric population. The content is not specific to the emergency nurse, but with the increasing number of aging adults in our country and some hospitals developing units specific to this population, this book would be an invaluable tool for the nursing staff’s use in fully understanding how to appropriately care for this population.

This book would [also] be useful for the nurse who is not in school but simply wants to learn more about providing care for the older adult, as well as promoting change in a department.”

Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care, Third Edition is a comprehensive and student-accessible text that offers a holistic and inter-disciplinary approach to caring for the elderly.

  • Framework built around the Core Competencies set forth by the American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN) and the John A. Hartford Foundation Institute for Geriatric Nursing
  • Gives students the skills and theory needed to provide outstanding care for the growing elderly population
  • Key features include chapter outlines, learning objectives, discussion questions, personal reflection boxes, and case studies
  • Each new print copy includes Navigate 2 Advantage Access that unlocks a comprehensive and interactive eBook, student practice activities and assessments, a full suite of instructor resources, and learning analytics reporting tools

Would you like to learn more? Preview a sample chapter now or visit our website.

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