Tim Porter-O'Grady, DM, EdD, ScD, APRN, FAAN, FACCWS, is a Clinical Professor at Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing at Emory University, and a Senior Partner at Tim Porter-O'Grady Associates, Inc., in Atlanta, Georgia. Porter-O'Grady is currently teaching Leadership, Policy, Wound Management courses at Emory University.
Topics: Quantum Leadership, nursing leadership, Tim Porter-O'Grady, leadership for health professionals, Leadership in Nursing Practice, advanced nursing care, sustainable health outcomes, year of the nurse, emory university, Nursing Hall of Fame, Appreciative Leadership
Your Navigate course will soon change—for the better! We're pleased to announce new and updated features to help your course run more efficiently and effectively. This week, we'll explore Gradebook enhancements.
The new Single View tab allows you to target individual students or individual assessments to review results in one place. Simple and Full views have been eliminated, resolving the issue of having a lengthy course name push important grade book setup options off the page. Categories are also now highlighted in the gradebook setup section as you hover over them with your mouse, making their beginning and ends better defined on-screen:
Dr. Kerri D. Schuiling, PhD, NP-BC, CNM, FACNM, FAAN is currently serving as Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at Northern Michigan University and as co-editor of the International Journal of Childbirth.
Dr. Schuiling is dually certified as a women’s health care nurse practitioner and nurse midwife and has been an advanced practice nurse and educator for more than 30 years. She has authored three editions of Gynecologic Health, with the anticipated Fourth Edition publishing this fall.
By Delthia Ricks, MS, author of 100 Questions & Answers About Coronaviruses
In the 1960s, teams of scientists on both sides of the Atlantic were in hot pursuit of a same goal – isolating the many viruses that cause the common cold.
Virologist June Almeida emerged as a notable figure in the early days of the race. She captured the first sharp images of a coronavirus using an electron microscope, revealing in 1964 not only a common cold virus that was new to science, but one with an unusual structure.
Your Navigate course will soon change—for the better! Jones & Bartlett Learning is pleased to announce new and updated features to help your course run more efficiently and effectively. This week, we'll explore Test Bank enhancements.
Jones & Bartlett Learning is pleased to announce that the Navigate platform will soon have new and updated features to help your online course run more efficiently and effectively. This week, we'll explore enhanced course navigation features.
New Previous and Next buttons at the bottom of each topic chapter page, allow you to move sequentially and eliminate the need to return to the homepage. You can also utilize the “jump-to” option in the drop-down menu to open any topic without returning to the homepage:
Learn more about these exciting enhancements by attending an upcoming webinar.
Jones & Bartlett Learning is pleased to announce that the Navigate platform will soon have new and updated features to help your online course run more efficiently and effectively. This week, we'll explore how updated analytics will help instructors and students in their courses.
The new Student Engagement Tool provides the ability to track time spent per user within Navigate for a specified time range of the instructor’s choosing. This addition will help you with education and training certification requirements in states that require a minimum/maximum number of online course hours.
Discover the Student Engagement Tool
Jones & Bartlett Learning is pleased to announce the availability of new and updated features to help your Navigate course run more efficiently and effectively. Check out a comprehensive walkthrough video to see the platform enhancements!
A traditional philosophical conundrum begins with “If a tree falls in a forest……”, but how about this one, if respiratory therapists are invisible to the public during the COVID-19 pandemic, do we really exist? The answer is, of course, yes. We are at the bedside, treating afflicted patients, and often in close proximity to the airway. We provide breathing treatments, assist in intubation, and institute and monitor mechanical ventilation. These interventions drastically increase our chances of contracting the virus, and thus we risk our lives in the process. So why are we not identified in the media alongside nurses and physicians, or if we are, it is under the general description of healthcare workers? What can be done to increase our visibility as a healthcare profession? Let’s examine this issue.