REVERBERATION: ADVANCING CLINICAL NURSES’ EVIDENCE BASED PRATICE COMPETENCIES THROUGH A JOURNAL CLUB DERIVING ON NARRATIVES FROM OVN PRATICE – A PILOT STUDY.

Malene Beck, Heidi Bergenholtz, Charlotte Simonÿ

Research output: Contribution to conference without publisher/journalPosterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Background: Title: “Reverberation”, Advancing nurses evidence based practice competencies through a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice, a pilot study. Many nurses have positive attitudes and beliefs about evidence-based practice (EBP). However, nurses also find it difficult to apply best research evidence in a form, immediately applicable to their clinical practice. Since journal clubs are a key strategy to facilitate EBP, it is necessary to investigate key aspects of how journal clubs may demonstrate relevance of research evidence for clinical practice.

Objective: To investigate how nurses experience participating in a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice.

Method: The intervention called ‘Reverberation’ was conducted on three 2-
hourly workshops over four months, as well as homework between workshops. Two Journal Clubs were run synchronically at Zealand University Hospital, Region Zealand, Denmark.
The workshops were piloted at the pediatric department, and at the neurological department. A total number of six nurses participated. Four focus group interviews will be conducted both during the workshops and eight weeks after the last workshops. The interviews will be verbatim transcribed and the text material will be analysed and interpreted in a three methodological-step process inspired by the French philosopher Paul Ricoeur.

Results: Results will be used to design and test Journal Clubs in two different hospital settings in
Region Zealand.

Conclusion and implication for practice: “Reverberation” has the potential to facilitate synergy between clinical practice and best research evidence, as well as being an eye-opening event to both researchers and nurses on core elements in nursing care.
Original languageEnglish
Publication date2018
Publication statusPublished - 2018
EventNordic Conference in Nursing Research - Oslo and Akershus University College of Applied Sciences, Oslo, Norway
Duration: 13. Jun 201815. Jun 2018

Conference

ConferenceNordic Conference in Nursing Research
LocationOslo and Akershus University College of Applied Sciences
CountryNorway
CityOslo
Period13/06/201815/06/2018

Fingerprint

Nurses
Evidence-Based Practice
Education
Research
Interviews
Denmark
Focus Groups
Practice Guidelines
Research Personnel
Pediatrics

Cite this

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title = "REVERBERATION: ADVANCING CLINICAL NURSES’ EVIDENCE BASED PRATICE COMPETENCIES THROUGH A JOURNAL CLUB DERIVING ON NARRATIVES FROM OVN PRATICE – A PILOT STUDY.",
abstract = "Background: Title: “Reverberation”, Advancing nurses evidence based practice competencies through a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice, a pilot study. Many nurses have positive attitudes and beliefs about evidence-based practice (EBP). However, nurses also find it difficult to apply best research evidence in a form, immediately applicable to their clinical practice. Since journal clubs are a key strategy to facilitate EBP, it is necessary to investigate key aspects of how journal clubs may demonstrate relevance of research evidence for clinical practice.Objective: To investigate how nurses experience participating in a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice.Method: The intervention called ‘Reverberation’ was conducted on three 2-hourly workshops over four months, as well as homework between workshops. Two Journal Clubs were run synchronically at Zealand University Hospital, Region Zealand, Denmark.The workshops were piloted at the pediatric department, and at the neurological department. A total number of six nurses participated. Four focus group interviews will be conducted both during the workshops and eight weeks after the last workshops. The interviews will be verbatim transcribed and the text material will be analysed and interpreted in a three methodological-step process inspired by the French philosopher Paul Ricoeur.Results: Results will be used to design and test Journal Clubs in two different hospital settings inRegion Zealand.Conclusion and implication for practice: “Reverberation” has the potential to facilitate synergy between clinical practice and best research evidence, as well as being an eye-opening event to both researchers and nurses on core elements in nursing care.",
author = "Malene Beck and Heidi Bergenholtz and Charlotte Simon{\"y}",
year = "2018",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 13-06-2018 Through 15-06-2018",

}

REVERBERATION : ADVANCING CLINICAL NURSES’ EVIDENCE BASED PRATICE COMPETENCIES THROUGH A JOURNAL CLUB DERIVING ON NARRATIVES FROM OVN PRATICE – A PILOT STUDY. / Beck, Malene; Bergenholtz, Heidi; Simonÿ, Charlotte.

2018. Poster session presented at Nordic Conference in Nursing Research, Oslo, Norway.

Research output: Contribution to conference without publisher/journalPosterResearchpeer-review

TY - CONF

T1 - REVERBERATION

T2 - ADVANCING CLINICAL NURSES’ EVIDENCE BASED PRATICE COMPETENCIES THROUGH A JOURNAL CLUB DERIVING ON NARRATIVES FROM OVN PRATICE – A PILOT STUDY.

AU - Beck, Malene

AU - Bergenholtz, Heidi

AU - Simonÿ, Charlotte

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Background: Title: “Reverberation”, Advancing nurses evidence based practice competencies through a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice, a pilot study. Many nurses have positive attitudes and beliefs about evidence-based practice (EBP). However, nurses also find it difficult to apply best research evidence in a form, immediately applicable to their clinical practice. Since journal clubs are a key strategy to facilitate EBP, it is necessary to investigate key aspects of how journal clubs may demonstrate relevance of research evidence for clinical practice.Objective: To investigate how nurses experience participating in a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice.Method: The intervention called ‘Reverberation’ was conducted on three 2-hourly workshops over four months, as well as homework between workshops. Two Journal Clubs were run synchronically at Zealand University Hospital, Region Zealand, Denmark.The workshops were piloted at the pediatric department, and at the neurological department. A total number of six nurses participated. Four focus group interviews will be conducted both during the workshops and eight weeks after the last workshops. The interviews will be verbatim transcribed and the text material will be analysed and interpreted in a three methodological-step process inspired by the French philosopher Paul Ricoeur.Results: Results will be used to design and test Journal Clubs in two different hospital settings inRegion Zealand.Conclusion and implication for practice: “Reverberation” has the potential to facilitate synergy between clinical practice and best research evidence, as well as being an eye-opening event to both researchers and nurses on core elements in nursing care.

AB - Background: Title: “Reverberation”, Advancing nurses evidence based practice competencies through a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice, a pilot study. Many nurses have positive attitudes and beliefs about evidence-based practice (EBP). However, nurses also find it difficult to apply best research evidence in a form, immediately applicable to their clinical practice. Since journal clubs are a key strategy to facilitate EBP, it is necessary to investigate key aspects of how journal clubs may demonstrate relevance of research evidence for clinical practice.Objective: To investigate how nurses experience participating in a journal club deriving on narratives from own clinical practice.Method: The intervention called ‘Reverberation’ was conducted on three 2-hourly workshops over four months, as well as homework between workshops. Two Journal Clubs were run synchronically at Zealand University Hospital, Region Zealand, Denmark.The workshops were piloted at the pediatric department, and at the neurological department. A total number of six nurses participated. Four focus group interviews will be conducted both during the workshops and eight weeks after the last workshops. The interviews will be verbatim transcribed and the text material will be analysed and interpreted in a three methodological-step process inspired by the French philosopher Paul Ricoeur.Results: Results will be used to design and test Journal Clubs in two different hospital settings inRegion Zealand.Conclusion and implication for practice: “Reverberation” has the potential to facilitate synergy between clinical practice and best research evidence, as well as being an eye-opening event to both researchers and nurses on core elements in nursing care.

M3 - Poster

ER -