Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis

Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis ORDER NOW FOR CUSTOMIZED AND ORIGINAL ESSAY PAPERS ON Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis Instructions: Read the Care Redesign Article Answer the following questions: Which four (4) components does the article point out are needed for the U.S. healthcare system to succeed? Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis The one recommendation form the ten cited in the Institute of Medicine Report to improve quality and reduce cost that is described in the article? A recent factor to be identified of reducing cost is? Name four (4) factors that influence patient outcomes described in the article. Name the four (4) different nursing care delivery models and give a short description of each. What is the meaning of the term “lean” as described in the article. Summarize the method utilized in the study to offer a higher-quality and lower cost method for acute care in just a few sentences. Your paper should be: Typed according to APA style for margins, formatting and spacing standards. attachment_1 Care Redesign A Higher-Quality, Lower-Cost Model for Acute Care JONA Volume 44, Number 7/8, pp 388-394 Copyright B 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Pamela T. Rudisill, DNP, RN, NEA-BC, FAAN Carlene Callis, BS, MHA Sonya R. Hardin, PhD, RN, CCRN, NP-C OBJECTIVE: The aims of this study were to design, pilot, and evaluate a care team model of shared ac- countability on medical-surgical units. BACKGROUND: American healthcare systems must optimize professional nursing services and support staff due to economic constraints, evolving Federal regulations and increased nurse capabilities. METHODS: A redesigned model of RN-led teams with shared accountability was piloted on 3 medical/surgical units in sample hospitals for 6 months. Nursing staff were trained for all functions within their scope of practice and provided education and support for implementation. RESULTS: Clinical outcomes and patient experience scores improved with the exception of falls. Nurse satisfaction demonstrated statistically significant im- provement. Cost outcomes resulted in reduced total salary dollars per day, and case mixYadjusted length of stay decreased by 0.38. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis CONCLUSION: Innovative changes in nursing care delivery can maintain clinical quality and nurse and patient satisfaction while decreasing costs. Author Affiliations: Senior Vice President and Chief Nursing Officer (Dr Rudisill), Community Health Systems, Franklin; and Assistant Vice President Strategic Resource Group, Vice President Strategic Planning American Group (Ms Callis), HCA, Nashville, Tennessee; Professor (Dr Hardin), College of Nursing, East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina; and Professor Emeritus (Dr Dienemann), School of Nursing, UNC Charlotte and Nurse Researcher Carolinas Medical Center University, North Carolina; and Chief Nursing Executive (Dr Samuelson), Poplar Bluff Regional Medical Center, Missouri. Community Health Systems is a registered trade name of Community Health Systems Professional Services Corporation. The authors declare no conflicts of interest. Correspondence: Dr Rudisill, Community Health Systems, 4000 Meridian Blvd, Franklin, TN 37067 ([email protected] or [email protected]). DOI: 10.1097/NNA.0000000000000088 JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. Jacqueline Dienemann, PhD, RN, NEA-BC, FAAN Melissa Samuelson, DNP, RN, NEA, BC Healthcare systems in the United States must bridge the transition from volume to value-based models. Com- ponents required to succeed include clinical integration, implementation of technology, and clinical performance improvement with operational efficiencies to manage financial constraints.1 Nursing services encompass the majority of the workforce in today’s acute care hospi- tals.2 Historically, models of care have been based on a mix of registered nurses (RNs) and unlicensed assistive personnel (UAP) with occasional reference to licensed practical nurses (LPNs) and the assignment of work- load. Evidence supports that patient needs are best met by planned skill mix and recognition that nurses are knowledge workers and need to be utilized in that manner.3,4 Models-of-care redesign that embeds im- proving efficiency and increasing accountability to patients’ clinical outcomes requires a cultural transfor- mation.1 All major changes in care design should be evaluated for their evidence-based and desired changes. The purpose of this study was to evaluate a pilot im- plementation of a shared accountability delivery model for medical-surgical patients that allowed licensed nurses and UAP to practice at their full authority through delegation and collaboration in RN-led teams. Background The healthcare system in the United States is in a state of rapid and unprecedented change with pressures to improve clinical quality and patient health and increase patient satisfaction, while curtailing costs. The Institute 5 of Medicine report cites 10 recommendations to en- sure better health, higher-quality care, and lower costs. One recommendation was to optimize operations by continually improving healthcare operations to reduce waste, streamline care delivery, and focus on activities that improve patient health. The primary challenge of delivering care in acute settings is managing increasingly 388 THE JOURNAL OF NURSING ADMINISTRATION complex patients with shorter lengths of stay (LOSs) while ensuring integration of care upon discharge and beyond. Recent studies demonstrate that lowering costs is dependent on increasing patient safety rather than changing nursing salary or staffing expenses.6 Nurs- ing factors influencing patient outcomes include num- ber of hours per patient-day (number of staff), quality of work environment, educational level of nurses, and mix of skills among nursing staff. These factors inter- act among each other with varying effects on patient outcomes.7-11 Increasingly, nurse satisfaction is related to recognition that RNs are knowledge workers whose time should be utilized in decision making regarding patient care and safety.4 Nursing Care Delivery Models Delivery of nursing care has traditionally been delivered in 1 of 4 ways.12-14 Shirey14 discusses the advantages and disadvantages of various models. The earliest model is patient allocation or total patient care with groups of patients assigned to 1 nurse with no UAPs. Because of shortages during and after World War II, task or func- tional nursing was emphasized, allocating more com- plex care to RNs and routine care to UAPs. Team nursing evolved with RNs as leaders of UAPs for a group of patients. Primary nursing identified 1 nurse to assume 24-hour responsibility for a patient with communica- tion to RNs, LPNs, and UAPs who participated in care throughout the patient stay. This model of care has been coined relationship-based care.12 One new, novel ap- proach is to expand primary care to coordinating care after discharge, with the RN assuming care as the pri- mary nurse for readmissions.14,15 This model of care fits in the new modes of accountable care transition coordination. The recent Institute of Medicine report on the fu- ture of nursing16 advocates for RNs to perform to their fullest potential and to become effective leaders and part- ners in the organization. This parallels the American Organization of Nurse Executives guiding principles for the role of the nurse in future patient care delivery.17 These position statements call for new innovative mod- els of nursing care delivery. In 2005, Partners Healthcare in Boston, Massachusetts, conducted a search of inno- vative nursing care delivery models for adult, acute care patients that integrated technology, support systems, and new roles to improve quality, efficiency, and cost. They identified over 40 models that shared common elements of an elevated RN role, sharpened focus on the patient, smoothed patient transitions and handoffs, leveraged technology, driven by results that were mea- sured systematically, and used for feedback to improve the innovations.18 A few new models emerged requiring shared accountability.19 In reviewing these models, our JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis team realized several approaches underutilized RN del- egation, did not utilize LPNs at all, and did not require RNs, UAPs, or LPNs to practice to their full scope. We did identify 1 computer simulation model uti- lizing the RN, LPN, and UAP, which incorporated principles of the lean to enhance the role of the RN, LPN, and UAP in the care delivery of patients.20 Lean is a concept adapted from manufacturing to stream- line processes, reduce cost, and improve care delivery. Each process must add value or be eliminated as waste (or muda in Japanese) so that ultimately every step adds value to the process.21 The simulation demon- strated that teams of RN, LPN, and UAP assigned in a mix to fit patient acuity of a group of patients wasted less time than patient allocation assignments. Development of Novel Nursing Care Redesign We decided to develop a shared accountability model utilizing RN-led teams with LPNs and UAPs, func- tioning to their fullest potential, matching the skill- mix potential to meet the patient’s needs. We piloted the model on medical-surgical units in 3 community hospitals in 3 states. The goals were to improve clinical quality of care and nurse job satisfaction through use of accountable teams and balanced caregiver workload while con- trolling or reducing costs. Methods The pilot was implemented on 1 medical-surgical unit at each of 3 hospital sites in Alabama, Tennessee, and Mississippi. Each hospital differed in overall bed size and urban/rural market location. The leadership in administration (chief executive officer, chief nursing officer) was supportive and knowledgeable of lean principles, the purpose of the nursing care redesign, and the importance of evaluation. Our 1st step was to review the scope of practice for RNs, LPNs, and UAPs in each state where we planned to pilot the program (Alabama, Tennessee, and Mississippi). We then reviewed the job descriptions at the hospitals and found that all legal functions were not included. Policies, competencies, and job descriptions were revised for the LPN and UAP to ensure highest level of prac- tice. To ensure patient safety, education was developed and provided to UAPs and LPNs to achieve competen- cies in all functions. Examples of the enhanced compe- tencies for the UAPs included simple dressing change, oxygen setup, performing blood sugars, discontinuing Foley catheters, and discontinuing peripheral intrave- nous lines. The LPN-enhanced competencies varied the most among the selected states. Some included admin- istering intravenous medications and starting intrave- nous lines. 389 In order to assess level of patient needs, an acuity tool was needed that was valid, efficient, portable be- tween units, reliable, and maintainable.22 Duke Uni- versity Hospital System had designed and evaluated a tool beginning in 2003 that assesses patient’s acuity based on the complexity of care or instability of a pa- tient’s health status. Nurses used it with a personal digital device. In time, it had been modified to reduce input while maintaining validity for multiple settings. Patients are assessed on 6 patient factors and 4 nursing care demand factors, resulting in 1 of 4 levels of com- plexity of care. The results are to ensure balance of work- load with competency level of staff and patient acuity. The tool was used with permission (e-mail communi- cation, August 2012, November 2012, August 2013). The Morse falls risk assessment23 and Braden skin care assessment24 were added to the tool. No formal evalua- tion of the modified tool has been made. New processes adopted were bedside shift report for all caregivers of the team and formal bed huddles for teams to be done at a minimum of every 4 hours with new acuity assess- ment, daily patient goals, and expected LOS review, as well as any identified patient safety issues (Figure 1). The clinical outcome data chosen for evaluation were based on existing methodologies and collec- tion practices reported to the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services and other national organizations. These included falls per 1,000 patient-days, falls with injury severity of greater than 1, rate of hospital-acquired pressure ulcers, medication errors per 10,000 doses, num- ber of sentinel events, and number of near misses. Unit LOS; rate of readmissions for congestive heart failure (CHF), myocardial infarction (MI), and pneumonia within 30 days; and core measure scores were also col- lected. Cost was based on average LOS and cost per patient-day. Patient satisfaction used the Hospital Con- sumer Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems (HCAHPS) data across the 8 domains.25 New survey questionnaires on nurse and physician satisfaction were developed for the specific medical-surgical units that re- flected key elements on the model design and based on the hospital-wide surveys performed by Press Ganey.25 Preimplementation Institutional review board approval was received from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Charlotte, NC. Materials were prepared, and site coordinators were trained in data collection of patient outcomes and confidentiality processes to distribute and collect ques- tionnaires. Upon collection, data and questionnaires were forwarded to the office of the corporate chief nurse executive for data entry. Original forms were stored in a locked cabinet. To establish a baseline for all key metrics prior to implementation, the following were collected: (1) JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. 390 nurse/staff and physician satisfaction, (2) patient outcomes and patient safety indicators, (3) financial information, and (4) patient satisfaction. For the clini- cal outcome and financial metrics, data for the same 6 months of the planned pilot in the previous year were used. Each pilot hospital assumed responsibility for im- plementing the education in new skills and verifying that all UAPs and LPNs had mastered the identified competencies prior to initiating the model. Job descrip- tions were updated. RNs’ job expectations shifted to focus on decision making for delegation and assurance of quality, patient teaching, patient care coordination, and collaboration with other health professionals. Each team had an RN leader and either 2 UAPs or 1 LPN and 1 UAP. Patient assignments were for that shift. Each job description was reviewed to ensure clarity of role function. An 8-hour course for all the nursing staff on the pilot medical-surgical units at the 3 hospitals was de- signed and led by the research team. The course began with an overview of the new delivery model and job descriptions for RNs, LPNs, and UAPs. The new acuity tool was reviewed, and its purpose to share workload fairly discussed. The plan to assess patient care needs and review in huddles every 4 hours to maintain equity was reviewed. Delegation and collaboration were then discussed with case examples. Emphasis was placed on each person working to their enhanced scope of prac- tice and to share accountability for patient outcomes. This was followed by a simulation exercise where staff was assigned teams with case scenarios. Nurses left ex- pressing enthusiasm for their new roles. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis Implementation and Evaluation The new model was introduced, and all staff was pro- vided support to comply. When turnover occurred dur- ing the 6 months of the study, categories of new hires were chosen to support the model implementation. At the end of the 6-month period, all metrics were collected and measured against the established baseline. Findings Nurse satisfaction showed the most statistically signifi- cant improvement in comparison to all other measures included in the study. Forty-four nurses (86%) com- pleted the presurvey, and 36 (69%) completed the post- survey. A paired-samples test was performed to identify any significant change from the implementation of the new care model. While all responses demonstrated a positive trend, 6 items showed statistically significant improvement: teamwork among coworkers, appro- priate delegation, sense of accomplishment in their work, enjoyment coming to work, satisfaction with Figure 1. Bed huddle. workload, and satisfaction with job (Table 1). Pa- tient satisfaction showed slight improvement accord- ing to the HCAHPS scores in 3 of the 8 domains. JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. Within the 8 domains, physician communication re- sulted in a statistically significant improvement at P = 0.013 when an analysis of variance was performed. 391 Table 1. Paired-Samples Test Nurse Survey Paired Differences SE Mean 0.21014 0.20845 0.16607 0.18892 0.24860 0.20872 Pre-Post Response Items (n = 36) Pair 1: good teamwork Pair 2: delegation appropriate Pair 3: sense of accomplishment Pair 7: enjoy coming to work Pair 9: satisfied with workload Pair 11: satisfied with job P e 0.05. Mean SD 0.69444 1.26083 0.75000 1.25071 0.41667 0.99642 0.47222 1.13354 0.68571 1.47072 0.44444 1.25230 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper 0.26784 1.12105 0.32682 1.17318 0.07953 0.75381 0.08869 0.85576 0.18050 1.19093 0.02073 0.86816 t df 3.305 35 3.598 35 2.509 35 2.500 35 2.758 34 2.129 35 P (2-Tailed) .002 .001 .017 .017 .009 .040 Most clinical quality indicators showed signs of improvement, including core measures, hospital-acquired pressure ulcers, medication errors, near misses, and CHF, MI, and pneumonia readmissions. Independent t tests of samples were performed to examine the dif- ference between the mean of incidence of indicator before and after the intervention. Although improved, none were statistically significant (Table 2). A com- posite core measure score for the hospitals, excluding elements of care provided in the emergency depart- ment, revealed improvements in the pilot hospitals. Financially, the pilot resulted in reductions in costs. Cost reduction was realized through the use of proper discharge of lower-acuity patients, proper work allocation, and staffing-mix allocations resulting from workload rebalancing. Based on analysis on each unit, using year-over-year comparison, case mixYadjusted LOS decreased by 0.39 days on average for all 3 units. In addition, the ALOS average for the 3 units was below the mean LOS by 0.38. In addition, all 3 units resulted in reductions in salary per patient-day of ap- proximately 2% to 3%. One of the 3 units proved to be the best comparative model, as it had the most stability in its workforce and adhered closely to the staffing workload balance guidelines. This unit reported an equivalent decrease in RN hours to the increase in LPN and UAP hours (a rebalance of approximately 5.0 full-time equivalents). Improving the Environment of the Workplace Although the study did not set out to improve the workplace environment, the achievements in this area Table 2. Independent-Samples Test of Quality Indicators Equal Variances Assumed or Not Assumeda Mean SE Difference Difference 0.41056 0.36922 0.41056 0.36922 0.5 0.29918 0.5 0.29918 0.33333 0.2735 0.33333 0.2735 0.22222 0.20435 0.22222 0.20435 0.11278 0.92281 0.11278 0.92281 j0.11111 0.07622 j0.11111 0.07622 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Levene Test for Equality of Variances t Test for Equality of Means F P t df P (2-Tailed) 34 .274 Lower j0.3398 j0.36844 j0.108 j0.11131 j0.22248 j0.2225 j0.19306 j0.1988 j1.7626 j1.76616 j0.26601 j0.27192 Upper 1.16091 1.18955 1.108 1.11131 0.88914 0.88916 0.6375 0.64325 1.98815 1.99171 0.04379 0.0497 Decubitus ulcer CHF readmit PN readmit Acute MI readmit Fall rate Fall injury (1) 4.484 (2) (1) 2.254 (2) (1) 0.297 (2) (1) 4.321 (2) (1) 0.446 (2) (1) 11.102 (2) .042 1.112 1.112 17 .282 .142 1.671 1.671 29.643 .105 .589 1.219 1.219 33.971 .231 .045 1.087 1.087 24.808 .287 .163 .509 0.122 0.122 32.337 .903 .002 j1.458 j1.458 17 34 .104 34 .231 34 .284 34 .903 34 .154 Abbreviations: CHF, chronic heart failure; MI, myocardial infarction; PN, pneumonia. P e 0.05. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis a(1) Equal variances assumed, (2) equal variances not assumed. 392 JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. deserve special recognition. It was noted by all 3 pilot sites that the engagement in innovation, education, and new tools and methodologies brought about an excitement to the workplace, which resulted in improved job satisfaction and caregivers reporting a feeling of significance and value. For example: The care redesign resulted in an almost immediate and significant improvement in patient, physician, and staff satisfaction. The improvement in teamwork has been remarkable. The unit went from the most challenging unit for nurses to work, and therefore, a unit to avoid, to the unit where most med/surg nurses want to work. (Hospital chief executive officer) Participating in the care redesign pilot gave a focus and spotlight to the unit for the physicians and staff. We worked diligently on turning around the culture and motivating the staff toward embracing change and the new processes. (Hospital chief nursing executive) The teamwork that occurs with the UAP having a higher skill allows the licensed nurse to spend more time with patients. (Hospital staff nurse) Limitations Several limitations were associated with doing research in a natural setting. For example, 1 site lacked optimal staffing, and turnover in nursing leadership occurred at another. There was an omission to include physicians in the education about the model that resulted in some confusion. This may have impacted physician response rate before and after implementation. A limitation was that 13 physicians (76%) completed the preimplemen- tation survey, and only 6 (35%) completed the post- implementation survey. This was too small of a sample to statistically evaluate the perspective of physicians on the units where the intervention was implemented. Future studies are needed with a larger sample of medical-surgical units for a longer period to rule out the Hawthorne effect for increased satisfaction and possibly allow for changes in clinical outcomes to reach significance over time. Discussion This novel, shared accountability model for medical- surgical units that emphasized utilization of RN, LPN, and UAP full scope of practice had promising initial findings. Results suggest that positive clinical outcomes, along with nurse job satisfaction, can be obtained while providing cost savings. The findings are similar to other results reported by Hall et al10 and Fairbrother et al,26 who reported on new care delivery models with advanced nurse responsibility and team shared accountability. However, Tran et al19 found that job satisfaction de- clined because of the delegation required. They also differ from Aiken et al7 regarding improvement in clinical outcomes; that study found the key variable to be increase in the RN-to-patient ratio. These pre- liminary findings in our study support further inves- tigation on the use of these innovations. Conclusion Nursing has a crucial role in shaping the future of healthcare delivery. It is imperative that innovation to engage nurses in leadership for better health, better care, and less costs be ongoing. This model is 1 ex- ample to further evidence-based delivery models of care maximizing the skills of the existing workforce. VanLare JM, Conway PH. Value-based purchasingVnational programs to move from volume to value. N Eng J Med. 2012; 367(4):292-295. The US nursing workforce: trends in supply and educationVresults in brief. Health Resources and Services Administration Web site. April 2013. workforce/nursingworkforcebrief.pdf. Accessed September 3, 2013. Dubois C, Singh D. From staff-mix to skill-mix and beyond: towards a systematic approach to health workforce manage- ment. Hum Resou Health. 2009;7:87. Duffield C, Gardner G, Catling-Paull C. Nursing work and the use of nursing time. J Clin Nurs. 2008;17:1269-1274. Institute of Medicine. Best Care at Lower Cost: The Path to Continuously Learning Health Care in America. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press; 2013. Mark BA, Jones CB, Lindley L, Ozam YA. An examination of technical efficiency, quality and patient safety in acute care nursing units. Policy Polit Nurs Pract. 2009;10(3):180-186. Aiken LH, Cimiotti JP, Sloane DM, Smith HI, Flynn L, Neill DF. Effects of nurse staffing and nurse education on patient deaths in hospitals with different nurse work environments. Med Care. 2011;49:1047-1053. Shamliyan TA, Kane RI, Mueller C. Duval S, Wilt TJ. Cost savings associated with increased RN staffing in acute care hos- pitals: simulation exercise. Nurs Econ. 2009;27(5):302-331. Kalisch BJ, Lee KH. Nurse staffing levels and teamwork: a cross sectional study of patient care units in acute hospitals. J Nurs Scholarsh. 2011;43(1):82-88. Hall LM, Doran D, Pink GH. Nurse staffing models, nursing hours, and patient safety outcomes. J Nurs Adm. 2004;34(1):41-45. Hughes I, Chang Y, Mark B. Quality and strength of patient safety climate on medical-surgical units. J Nurs Adm. 2012; 42(10):S27-S35. Duffield C, Roche M, Diers D, Catling-Paull C, Blay N. Staffing, skill mix, and the model of care. J Clin Nurs. 2010;19:2242-2251. Kalisch B, Schoville R. It takes a team. Am J Nurse. 2012;112(10): 50-54. References JONA Vol. 44, No. 7/8 July/August 2014 Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. Unauthorized reproduction of this article is prohibited. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis 393 Shirey MR. Nursing practice models for acute and critical care: overview of care delivery models. Crit Care Nurs Clin North Am. 2008;20:365-373. Chaboyer W, Wallis M, Duffield C, et al. A comparison of activities undertaken by enrolled and registered nurses on medical wards in Australia: an observational study. Int J Nurs Stud. 2008;45:1274-1284. Institute of Medicine. The Future of Nursing: Leading Change, Advancing Health. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press; 2011. American Organization of Nurse Executives. Guiding Princi- ples for the Role of the Professional Nurse in Future Patient Care Delivery. 2010. GP_for_Role_of_Nurse_Future.pdf. Accessed September 7, 2012. Kimball B, Cherner D, Joyn J, O’Neil SE. The quest for new innovative care delivery models. J Nurs Adm. 37(9):392-398. Tran DT, Johnson M, Fernandez R, Jones S. A shared model vs a patient allocation model of nursing care delivery: compar- ing nursing staff satisfaction and stress outcomes. Int J Nurs Pract. 2010;16:148-158. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. Swick M, Doulaveris P. Application of simulation technology to enhance the role of the professional nurse. J Nurs Adm. 2012;42(2):95-102. Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis Institute for Healthcare Improvement. Going Lean in Healthcare IHI Innovation Series White Paper. Cambridge, MA: Institute for Healthcare Improvement; 2005. Accessed April 1, 2014. Diaz S, George M, Sullivan M, Swan S. HCIS Evaluation of acuity systems. 2003. Accessed September 3, 2013. Prevention of falls in hospitals: a toolkit for improving quality of care. 2013. fallpxtook13h.htm. Accessed March 31, 2014. Prevention plus home of the Braden scale. 2009. www.bradenscale .com. Accessed March 31, 2014. Press Ganey Associates, Inc. oursolutions/patientsvoice.aspx. Accessed September 7, 2012. Fairbrother G, Jones A, Rivas K. Changing model of nursing care from individual patient allocation to team nursing in the acute inpatient environment. Contemp Nurse. 2010;15(2):202-220. The Journal of Nursing Administration Instructions for Authors Instructions for Authors can be found online at the address below. To ensure that your manuscript is in compliance with new submission procedures, you should read this document carefully before manuscript preparation. All manuscripts must be submitted electronically through this system. Please visit Vital Clinical Role in The US Healthcare System Article Analysis Get a 10 % discount on an order above $ 100 Use the following coupon code : NURSING10

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