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PRINCESS MARGARET CANCER CENTRE – ONCOLOGY NURSING PRACTICE. Registered Nurses are key members of the health care team and play. The Role of the Oncology Nurse in Cancer Risk. Assessment and ;10(1). ayofoto.info pdf. and digital solutions to provide the best care to oncology patients. Whether you are a current or future oncology nurse or a faculty member, you will find.
McGraw-Hill; Eur J Oncol Nurs. You've reached the end of this preview. The Editor retains the right to edit material accepted for publication. National Quality Forum; Compared with nurses working in medical-surgical units, oncology nurses had higher educational attainment and lower workloads.
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Author manuscript; available in PMC May 1. Author information Copyright and License information Disclaimer. Copyright notice. The publisher's final edited version of this article is available at Cancer Nurs.
See other articles in PMC that cite the published article. Abstract Background It is commonly assumed that oncology nurses experience high job-related burnout and high turnover because their work involves inherent stressors such as caring for patients with serious and often life-threatening illness. Objectives The objectives of this study were to examine the differences in outcomes such as job dissatisfaction and burnout between oncology nurses and medical-surgical nurses, and to identify factors that affect oncology nurse outcomes.
Results Oncology nurses reported favorable practice environments and better outcomes than did medical-surgical nurses. Conclusions Better practice environments, including nurse foundations for quality care, can help to achieve optimal nurse outcomes. Implications for Practice Improving hospital practice environments holds significant potential to improve nurse well-being, retention, and quality of care. Burnout, Job satisfaction, Nurse practice environment, Oncology nurse, Quality of care.
Background Previous studies have demonstrated relationship between nurse practice environments and a range of nurse and patient outcomes. Methods We conducted a secondary analysis of data using a 3-state Pennsylvania, California, and New Jersey nurse survey collected in Nurse Outcomes The survey assessed 4 nurse outcomes: Results Table 1 summarizes the characteristics of study sample and compares the oncology nurses from medical-surgical nurses.
Open in a separate window. Discussion Our study provides a systematic examination of nurse work environments and outcomes for nurses working in oncology units and compares these findings with nurses working in medical-surgical units. Conclusions Oncology nurses report more favorable nurse practice environments and outcomes than do medical-surgical nurses.
Relevance to Practice This study provides evidence on how to improve nursing outcomes. Footnotes The authors have no conflicts of interest to disclose.
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