1 Master of Science in Nursing Courses ACNS 619 CNS Specialty Role and Practice Foundations (3) Provides an overview of the role of the Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS) with a practice focus on adults and gerontology. Examines theoretical foundations of reflective, evidence-based advanced nursing practice for individuals 20 years of age and older. Related classroom, seminar, lab, and clinical experiences in selected health care and community settings provide opportunity for application of these concepts. ACNS 632 Adult-Gerontology I: CNS Practice in the Individual Patient Sphere (6) Focuses on the patient CNS sphere of influence with individuals 20 years and older including the geriatric population and their families within a variety of settings. Emphasis is on clinical decision-making, diagnostics, nursing therapeutics, management of symptoms/problems and the continuity of care for patients with acute or chronic conditions. Students analyze clinical data and multiple evidence-based sources to guide nursing practice and evaluate CNS practice outcomes. Related classroom, seminar, lab, and clinical experiences in selected health care and community settings provide opportunity for application of these concepts. ACNS 634 Adult-Gerontology II: CNS Practice in the Nurse/Staff Sphere (6) Analyzes and operationalizes principles of clinical leadership with nursing staff who care for individuals 20 years of age and older in a variety of settings. Emphasizes knowledge dissemination through the promotion of innovation, change, and diffusion of evidence. ACNS 636 Adult-Gerontology III: CNS Practice in the Organizational Sphere (5) Emphasizes theories and principles of change management at the systems level. Analyzes and operationalizes CNS leadership principles in organizations/systems in which nursing care is provided for individuals 20 years of age and older. ACNS 638 Adult-Gerontology IV: Advanced CNS Practicum (5) Focuses on further development of evidence-based clinical knowledge and expertise in a selected area of CNS practice. Students design and implement an evidence-based clinical project for individuals 20 years of age and older. The project represents an innovative approach to a clinical problem or professional issue and integrates benchmarks and nursing and health-related theory and research. Provides opportunities to explore CNS role development issues. APNC 520 Pathophysiology (3) Focuses on pathophysiological processes across the lifespan and the development of clinical reasoning skills required in advanced practice nursing. Distinguishes between normal physiology and specific system alterations produced by injury and disease. Explores etiology, pathogenesis, developmental and environmental influences, and clinical manifestations of major health problems. APNC 521 APRN Physical Assessment and Diagnosis (4) Explores theoretical and clinical practice principles of advanced physical assessment and diagnosis across the lifespan. Utilizes various methods of comprehensive evidence-based data gathering, analysis, and documentation including history taking, physical examination, screening for common diseases, diagnostic procedures, and differential diagnoses. Differentiates abnormalities from common normal variations characteristic of various developmental, cultural, and ethnic groups. Laboratory-based practicum experiences provide the opportunity for the integration of theory with APRN role responsibilities specific to physical assessment and diagnosis. Minimum grade of B- required.
2 APNC 523 Pharmacology in Health Management (3) Provides an evidence-based knowledge of pharmacotherapeutics for patients across the lifespan including special populations. Develops a foundation for decision-making necessary for initiating, monitoring, and modifying pharmacological treatment plans. APNC 624 Psychopharmacology Provides an evidence-based knowledge of pharmacotherapeutics for patients with mental health conditions across the lifespan including special populations. Develops a foundation for decision-making necessary for initiating, monitoring, and modifying pharmacological treatment plans for mental health conditions. ENLC 500 Health Care Leadership, Values, and Social Justice (3) Examines leadership theories, corporate ethics, values-focused strategies and principals of social and health care justice that can be actualized across the spectrum of health care settings. Synthesis of the literature is required to support development of clinical project relevant to a health care setting. ENLC 553 Financial Management in Health Systems (3) Provides a forum for the exploration and evaluation of the financial environment of the health care industry and how it specifically affects the role of the health care leader. Emphasizes the development of financial analysis skills that provides a foundation for application within the health care delivery system. ENLC 555 Resource Management in Health Systems (3) Focuses on the management of human, financial, and material resources in health systems. Designed for health professionals seeking careers as operations managers in health care delivery systems. Emphasizes cost-effective use of resources to accomplish organizational objectives. ENLC 556 Management of Health System Care Delivery and Outcomes (3) Focuses on the process of health care delivery from a systems perspective and emphasizes continuous process improvement as crucial to achieving high quality outcomes. Addresses health system outcome measurement and evaluation and analysis of research on organizational effectiveness. ENLC 557 Strategic Planning and Management of Health Systems (3) Emphasizes strategic planning and management as requisite to growth and survival of health care systems. Acquaints students with the language, processes, tools, and techniques of strategic planning and marketing that will enable them to contribute effectively to strategic thinking and action in health care systems. ENLC 591 Administrative-Management Practicum in Health Care Systems (3) Under guidance of a nurse manager preceptor in a health care setting, students observe various managerial skills associated with the management process (e.g., human resources development, fiscal management, strategic planning and forecasting, marketing, and political maneuvering). The course is student-driven with seminars providing a forum for discussion of clinical observations as they relate to descriptive and research-based administrative literature as well as issues and trends in nursing administrative practice. ENLC 598 Evidence-Based Practice Capstone (3) Identification of a nursing practice problem and design of an innovative approach through integration of related theory and research.
3 HCIN 540 Introduction to Health Care Information Management (3) Provides students with necessary skills to understand the basis for health care informatics. Emphasizes basic understanding of computer hardware, network architecture, clinical application of electronic health records, and health care software applications. Includes relevant regulatory, patient privacy, security, and reimbursement issues. Examines current trends in meaningful use and electronic health record (EHR) certification as a foundation for understanding emerging issues in health care informatics. HCIN 541 Introduction to Health Care Delivery Systems (3) Provides an overview of the health care delivery system, professional roles, care delivery models, and relevant regulatory environment in the United States. Overviews common chronic and acute disease states that drive the U.S. healthcare system to provide the student with context for care delivery models. Intended for non-clinician students or individuals who lack significant professional health care employment experience. HCIN 542 Systems Analysis and Design for Health Care Informatics (3) Prepares students in the planning, analysis, design, and implementation of computer-based information and technology systems. Includes systems development life cycle, project management skills, requirement analysis and specification, feasibility and cost-benefit analysis, logical and physical design, prototyping, system validation, deployment, human factors, and post-implementation review. HCIN 543 Database Design and Knowledge Management (3) Provides opportunities to gain advanced skills in data and knowledge management. Addresses applied skills in database design, data structure, modeling, and development of database management systems to resolve problems in health care informatics and research settings. Also focuses on development of fundamental skills in knowledge management and knowledge engineering as applied to the health care environment. Provides an overview of national health care databases such as National Database of Nursing Quality Indicators (NDNQI) and Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) Core measures and data mining techniques. Promotes skills in accessing clinical databases to resolve selected clinical problems. HCIN 544 Advanced Health Care Information Management (3) Provides information and skills necessary for leadership in informatics roles in health care systems. Emphasizes design, implementation, and evaluation of electronic health record systems and clinical decision support systems. Also addresses regulatory, reimbursement, ethical issues, and emerging technology in health care informatics. HCIN 545 Residency in Health Care Informatics Capstone (3) Provides an integrative field experience to synthesize and apply knowledge attained in the HCIN core courses. Includes related practices and seminar experiences that foster achievement of career goals related to health care informatics. HCIN 550 Health Care Six Sigma, Green Belt (3) Employs the structured Six Sigma DMAIC methodology: Define, Measure, Analyze, Improve, and Control to introduce principles, tools, and techniques to improve processes within a health care organization. Enables students to apply the Six Sigma model to improve such systems as: patient throughput, clinical diagnostics reporting, and care delivery redesign. Defines tools and techniques of Six Sigma in order to successfully develop, launch, and transition a project through each phase terminating with an evaluation phase.
4 HCIN 551 Introduction to Geohealth (3) Enhances the student s familiarity and builds competence in using geographic information systems (GIS) applied to health surveillance and research. Provides the student interactive experiences to map clinic data and to conduct geographic modeling decisions. Incorporates an active learning environment to provide students an opportunity to develop a practical understanding of GIS software. HCIN 552 Clinical Documentation: Electronic Medical Record Systems (3) Introduces theory and applied practice of clinical documentation systems. Includes hands on experience with the use of Epic and Cerner electronic medical record systems (EMR). Chronicles historical trends in the development and evolution of clinical documentation systems. Explores hardware/software development requirements for EMRs and application of EMR data for: quality, risk assessment, billing, and research applications. Includes overview of clinical devices that assist in medication administration such as BCMA(Bar Code Medication Administration). Applies problem-based learning to the development of clinical rules and alert systems for both Clinical Decision Support (CDS) and CPOE (computerized Physician Order entry) systems. Course emphasizes regulatory requirements for electronic medical records to include: HIPPA, Meaningful Use Requirements, security applications, and federal breach reporting. HCIN 553 Clinical Documentation Systems: Specialist Role (3) Provide a basic understanding of the electronic medical record and how digital billing systems are evolving to meet the clinical documentation needs of health care organizations. Fosters skills in applying diagnostic coding standards to meet quality, regulatory and billing requirements, including: code book formats; coding techniques; formats of the ICD, DRG, and CPT manuals; health insurance; billing, reimbursement, and collections. Course examines federal regulations covering billing and patient privacy (HIPPA). HCIN 554 Telehealth and Emerging Technology (3) Provides an introduction to the emerging discipline of telehealth. Provides a historical perspective of remote monitoring of patients using various types of telehealth, including video conferencing, telephonic, and home based sensors. Includes an overview of relevant hardware and software requirements for a telehealth program. Includes federal and state regulations covering telehealth practice and reimbursement models by Medicare, Medicaid and other insurers. Includes consumer grade health monitoring devices and emerging health care technology. Prerequisite: HCIN 540 MSNC 503 Nursing Practice with Diverse Families in Communities (2) Examines the philosophical, theoretical, and conceptual bases for care of diverse families and groups in community settings. Analysis of community perspectives to provide a foundation for general and advanced practice and research with families across the lifespan. The 2010 national health objectives provides a framework for family and community health promotion and risk reduction. Community issues that affect family, aggregate, and community health and wellness are examined using an ecological perspective that includes the social, political, cultural and economic aspects of the environment. Addresses intervention strategies with families to achieve desired health outcomes in their communities
5 MSNC 507 Statistics (3) Provides students with the necessary skills to perform statistical analysis of data in order to present information in a meaningful way. Emphasizes basic understanding of probability concepts, common probability distributions, and inferential statistical methods. Includes identification of data requirements and statistical method to answer specific research questions. Incorporates SPSS statistical software as well as statistical calculations. Explores methods to display data and findings. Assists students to interpret SPSS output, and effectively present findings. Also focuses on critical review of scientific manuscripts and interpretation of findings. MSNC 511 Evidence Based Practice: Role of Theory and Research (3) Explores and critiques the theoretical foundations of nursing science as a basis for the development of research. Emphasis is placed on the relationship of theory and research to the knowledge base and practice of nursing. MSNC 512 Influencing the Health Care Environment: Policy and Systems (3) Provides an understanding of nursing s leadership role in the analysis and evaluation of policy, organization, and financing of health care. Focusing on the organization of health care systems, the political and economic forces that influence health care delivery, and the formulation of policies affecting health care. MSNC 518 Physical Assessment and Diagnosis for RNs (4) Focuses on theoretical and clinical skill development in physical assessment and diagnosis, across the life span. Designed to prepare the advanced generalist registered nurses with the knowledge and skills to make appropriate focused assessments and draw accurate conclusions about physiological/psychosocial instability/complications/sequelae of disease processes and/or therapeutic interventions. MSNC 519 Pharmacology II: Application to Practice (3) Provides the knowledge needed to assess, manage, and recommend pharmacological treatment plans as an advanced generalist registered nurse. MSNC 599 Independent Study (1-3) Repeatable for credit. Requires submission of independent study form and faculty approval. MSNE 516 Mind-Body-Spirit Health Care (3) Focuses on promoting integration of body, mind, and spirit through incorporating the best of both conventional and complementary approaches to health promotion and the diagnosis and treatment of a variety of common health problems. Explores the role of the nurse as healer and the healing modalities commonly used within nursing, as well as the science of psychoneuroimmunology and quantum physics that underlie the phenomena of mind-body healing. Compares and contrasts selected culturally-based, holistic systems of knowledge concerning health and illness to identify commonalities and differences in these major healing traditions. Addresses ethical and business considerations related to integrating conventional and complementary approaches in ambulatory care. MSNE 532 Theory of Nursing Education (3) Preparation for teaching in a variety of institutional settings. Focuses on the nature of higher education, faculty role, curriculum design, the instructional process, evaluation and issues in nursing education.
6 MSNE 542 Latino Health: Sociocultural and Family Perspectives (3) Explores the cultural values and belief systems that influence health behaviors within the context of the underserved Latino/a family. Addresses the economic, educational, and political disparities that influence their access and utilization of health care services. Focuses on the cultural sensitivity requisite to effective inter-cultural communication between healthcare provider and underserved Latino/a families and communities. Strategies for empowerment will be applied to the process of health care provision and community-based interventions to improve the health of Latino/s population. MSNE 592 Teaching Practicum (3) Directed learning experiences in nursing education in clinical or academic settings. NPTC 535 Management of Older Adults with Long-Term Health Problems (3) This course is designed to provide a theory base for effective clinical and psychosocial management of complex long-term health problems in older adult clients. Multiple dimensions of chronic illness and its impact on individuals, families, caregivers, and health care systems are discussed. Theoretical perspectives of chronicity are explored, including chronic illness trajectories, psychological impact, role adaptations, and lifestyle adjustments required of long-term health problems. The structure, regulation, and financing of the U.S. long-term health care system is analyzed, and the impact of various settings and support services within that system on older adult clients and families experiencing chronic illnesses is explored. Selected complex long-term care pathologies and their clinical treatment, and the role and responsibilities of the nurse practitioner in caring for older adult clients with chronic illness are also covered. NPTC 537 Management of Older Adults with Long-Term Health Problems Practicum (3) NPTC 537 focuses on case management of older adults to facilitate health care transitions and continuity of care with complex long-term health problems. Emphasis is on assisting older adult clients and their families to achieve optimum health, functional ability, and quality of life or death. NPTC 549 Selected Topics for Primary Care of Children (3) NPTC 549 focuses on assessment and management of selected topics in children from birth through adolescence by the pediatric nurse practitioner in a variety of collaborative primary care settings. This course builds upon a foundation of knowledge of well child care; variations in growth, development, and behavior; and the in-depth management of both common and uncommon complex and chronic pediatric problems. NPTC 550 Selected Topics for Primary Care of Children Practicum (3) NPTC 550 focuses on clinical experiences in assessment and management of children from birth through adolescence with selected common and uncommon complex and chronic illnesses in a variety of primary and specialty care settings. Coordination of the child s multidisciplinary care by the pediatric nurse practitioner is emphasized. NPTC 602 Primary Care I (4) Analyzes principles of health promotion, health maintenance, and risk assessment across the lifespan by the nurse practitioner in primary care. Emphasizes assessment of development and health behaviors among individuals and families in the context of ethnicity, culture, and community. Related classroom, lab, and clinical experiences in selected health care and community settings provide opportunity for application of these concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course.
7 NPTC 604 Primary Care II A (6) Focuses on assessment and management of common acute health problems with less emphasis on chronic health problems in individuals across the lifespan in primary care settings by the nurse practitioner. Evaluates the evidence for screening, differential diagnosis, and management of health problems, including pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatment modalities in a culturally appropriate manner. Technology and information systems are incorporated to improve patient outcomes and access to care. Related classroom, lab, and clinical experiences in selected primary care setting provide opportunity for application of these concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and the clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. (Note: This course is the first part of the primary Care II series.). NPTC 605 Primary Care II B (6) Focuses on assessment and management of common chronic health problems with less emphasis on acute health problems in individuals across the lifespan in primary care settings by the nurse practitioner. Evaluates the evidence for screening, differential diagnosis, and management of health problems, including pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatment modalities in a culturally appropriate manner. Technology and information systems are incorporated to improve patient outcomes and access to care. Related classroom, lab, and clinical experiences in selected primary care setting provide opportunity for application of these concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and the clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. (Note: This course is the second part of the primary Care II series.). NPTC 608 Primary Care III A (7) Focuses on assessment and management of common complex and/or unstable acute and chronic health problems in individuals across the lifespan in primary care settings by the nurse practitioner. Evaluates the evidence base for screening, differential diagnosis, and management of health problems, including pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatment modalities in a culturally appropriate manner. Uses technology, information systems, and business principles to improve patient outcomes and access to care. Related classroom, lab, and clinical experiences in selected primary care and long-term care settings provide opportunity for application of these concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. (Note: This course is the first part of the Primary Care III series.). NPTC 609 Primary Care III B (7) Focuses on assessment and management of common complex and/or unstable acute and chronic health problems and emergencies in individuals across the lifespan in primary care and long-term care settings by the nurse practitioner. Evaluates the evidence base for screening, differential diagnosis, and management of health problems, including pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatment modalities in a culturally appropriate manner. Designs an innovative approach to a clinical problem or APRN professional issue using technology, information systems, and business principles. Related classroom, lab, and clinical experiences in selected primary care and long-term care settings provide opportunity for application of these concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. (Note: This course is the second part of the Primary Care III series.). NPTC 624 Primary Mental Health III: Psychopharmacology (5) Provides an evidence-based knowledge of pharmacotherapeutics for patients with mental health conditions across the lifespan including special populations. Develops a foundation for decision-making necessary for initiating, monitoring, and modifying pharmacological treatment plans for mental health conditions.
8 NPTC 627 Primary Mental Health Care I: Biopsychosocial Foundations of Behavior and Psychopathology (3) Presents a multidisciplinary evidence-based approach to the understanding of normal and abnormal human behavior across the lifespan. Considers genetic, neurobiological, developmental, interpersonal, sociocultural and environmental perspectives of behavior and behavioral change. Provides the fundamental conceptual basis for the APRN-PMH clinical sequence of courses. NPTC 651 Primary Mental Health Care II: Psychiatric Assessment & Diagnoses (5) Focuses on the knowledge necessary for the comprehensive assessment and management of common and complex psychiatric conditions across the lifespan. Emphasis is on interviewing, differential diagnosis, psychopathology, case formulation and initial treatment planning of mental health disorders The course also covers the role of the psychiatric nurse practitioner and interdisciplinary practice. Classroom, seminar, and clinical experiences in selected inpatient and community settings provide opportunities for application of theoretical concepts with individuals across the lifespan. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. NPTC 653 Primary Mental Health Care IVA: Individual Psychotherapy I (7) Introduction to the management of individuals with mental health disorders across the lifespan; focusing on selected evidence-based psychotherapy modalities. Building on previous coursework based on the biopsychosocial model, students develop fundamental psychological case conceptualization skills and conduct appropriate treatment interventions for common and complex conditions. Classroom, lab and clinical experiences in selected inpatient and community settings provide opportunities for application of theoretical concepts with individuals across the lifespan. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. NPTC 655 Primary Mental Health Care IVB: Individual Psychotherapy II (5) Building on the content and skills acquired in NPTC 653 students explore psychotherapeutic modalities in more depth; expanding their skills in formulating cases with children and adults and their expertise in utilizing selected evidence-based interventions. Classroom, lab and clinical experiences in selected inpatient and community settings provide opportunities for application of theoretical concepts with individuals across the lifespan. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course. NPTC 657 Primary Mental Health Care V: Psychotherapy with Group and Family Systems (5) Focuses on the theory relevant to systems dynamics including group and family psychotherapy. Emphasis is on preparing students to make comprehensive assessments and determine appropriate interventions when working with individuals in complex systems. Classroom, seminar and clinical experiences in selected inpatient and community settings provide opportunities for application of theoretical concepts. Successful completion of both the theory and clinical components of the course with a letter grade of B- or higher is necessary to pass the course.
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Luth M. Tenorio, PhD, RN, Dean Janet Claypool, MN, Associate Dean Phone: (206) 296-5660 Degree and Certificate Offered Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) Leadership in Community Nursing (LCN) Family Primary
COURSE NUMBER: N199 COURSE TITLE: Fundamentals of Nursing COURSE DESCRIPTION: Fundamentals of Nursing is a theoretical and clinical course which provides an introduction to nursing and patient care concepts.
MASTER OF SCIENCE IN ATHLETIC TRAINING (MSAT) Course Descriptions ATR 4999/ATR 5000 GROSS ANATOMY (5 cr) COURSE DESRIPTION: This course is designed to familiarize the student with the clinically relevant
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Preceptor Orientation Packet Family Nurse Practitioner Program 2015-2016 Intercollegiate Consortium for a Master s of Science in Nursing McNeese State University, Nicholls State University, Southeastern
Winona State University - Rochester 859 30th Avenue SE, Rochester, MN 55904 507.285.7473 or 800.366.5418 x7473 GRADUATE PROGRAMS IN NURSING THANK YOU for your interest in Winona State University s Graduate
Personal Assessment Form for RN(NP) Practice for the SRNA Continuing Competence Program (CCP) Completing a personal assessment is a mandatory component of the SRNA CCP. It allows a RN and RN(NP) to strategically
Curry College s Master of Science in Nursing is designed for nurses who want to enhance their practice with cutting-edge knowledge and skills. Among the program features are: Convenient campus locations
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American Psychological Association D esignation Criteria for Education and Training Programs in Preparation for Prescriptive Authority Approved by APA Council of Representatives, 2009 Criterion P: Program
Department/Academic Unit: School of Nursing, MN Degree Level Expectations, Learning Outcomes, Indicators of Achievement and the Program Requirements that Support the Learning Outcomes Expectations (general
MSN 63 Master of Science in Nursing Contact Persons: Joyce Knestrick, R.N., Ph.D., F.N.P. Director, Family Nurse Practitioner Program Margaret Karns, Ph.D., R.N. Director, Nursing Administration and Nursing