Tittle: Wound Care Education for Health Care Provider
The principles of nursing efficiency in respect to wounds care education implies the need for developing nursing programs that adopt and accept effective wound care education. Without efficiency in medical specialization, it becomes imperative that wound care would render the entire spectrum of health care provision challenging (Srivastava & Shainesh, 2015; Islam, et al, 2015). The present status of wound care education informs the need for role socialization, clinical rotation schedule and curriculum objective to enhance the responsibilities of medical specialties.
Aims and Objectives
The components of wound care education reflects the constructs of theoretical framework that support nursing care approach. The key principles in wound care education is pegged on a concise understanding of the strategic acumen, technological innovation and dynamism for creating an effective curriculum to wound care and management (Bertschy, et al, 2015). The objectives of this research include:
Analysis of the clinical curriculum in relation to the nursing care
Nursing care is enhanced by the effectiveness of wound care education. The strategic focus of education leads to the realization of effective designs that reflects the needs and expectation of patients (Davis, Godfrey & Rankin, 2013). Would care education is an approach that leads nursing care providers to align their services to the quality dimensions in meeting the realities.
The study will utilize the foundations of quantitative date. The empirical evidence around statistical and average precision provides the in-depth insight underlying wound care education. The research will utilize questionnaires to design the methods that determine the outcome of wound care education to nursing providers. The statistical techniques of quantitative approach will be used in analyzing the research findings and thus test the hypothesis of information. The research will address the numbers and operational variables in the research.
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Davis, C., Godfrey, S., & Rankin, K. (2013). Unintentional Injury in Early Childhood: Its Relationship with Childcare Setting and Provider. Maternal & Child Health Journal, 17(9), 1541-1549.
Islam, F., Rahman, A., Halim, A., Eriksson, C., Rahman, F., & Dalal, K. (2015). Perceptions of health care providers and patients on quality of care in maternal and neonatal health in fourteen Bangladesh government healthcare facilities: a mixed-method study.BMC Health Services Research, 15(1), 1-9.
Srivastava, S. C., & Shainesh, G. (2015). BRIDGING THE SERVICE DIVIDE THROUGH DIGITALLY ENABLED SERVICE INNOVATIONS: EVIDENCE FROM INDIAN HEALTHCARE SERVICE PROVIDERS. MIS Quarterly, 39(1), 245-A19.