A
References

AHA (American Hospital Association). 2002. It’s in our hands: How hospital leaders can build a thriving workforce. Chicago, IL: American Hospital Association.

Baldwin, D. 1996. Some historical notes on interdisciplinary and interprofessional education and practice in health care in the USA. Journal of Interprofessional Care 10(2):173-187.

Christensen, C. 1997. The innovator’s dilemma: When new technologies cause great firms to fail. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press.

Christensen, C. 2009. Key concepts—disruptive innovation. http://www.claytonchristensen.com/disruptive_innovation.html (accessed December 16, 2009).

Hendrich, A., M. Chow, B. A. Skierczynski, and Z. Lu. 2008. A time and motion study: How do medical–surgical nurses spend their time? The Permanente Journal 12(3):37-46.

Ickovics, J. R., T. S. Kershaw, C. Westdahl, U. Magriples, Z. Massey, H. Reynolds, and S. S. Rising. 2007. Group prenatal care and perinatal outcomes: A randomized controlled trial. Obstetrics and Gynecology 110(2, Part 1):330-339.

Ingersoll, G., and M. Schmitt. 2004. Work groups and patient safety. In Keeping patients safe: Transforming the work environment of nurses. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.

IOM (Institute of Medicine). 2003. Health professions education: A bridge to quality. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.

IOM. 2004. Keeping patients safe: Transforming the work environment of nurses. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.



The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement



Below are the first 10 and last 10 pages of uncorrected machine-read text (when available) of this chapter, followed by the top 30 algorithmically extracted key phrases from the chapter as a whole.
Intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text on the opening pages of each chapter. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.

Do not use for reproduction, copying, pasting, or reading; exclusively for search engines.

OCR for page 55
A References AHA (American Hospital Association). 2002. It’s in our hands: How hospital leaders can build a thriving workforce. Chicago, IL: Ameri- can Hospital Association. Baldwin, D. 1996. Some historical notes on interdisciplinary and inter- professional education and practice in health care in the USA. Jour- nal of Interprofessional Care 10(2):173-187. Christensen, C. 1997. The innovator’s dilemma: When new technologies cause great firms to fail. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press. Christensen, C. 2009. Key concepts—disruptive innovation. http://www. claytonchristensen.com/disruptive_innovation.html (accessed De- cember 16, 2009). Hendrich, A., M. Chow, B. A. Skierczynski, and Z. Lu. 2008. A time and motion study: How do medical–surgical nurses spend their time? The Permanente Journal 12(3):37-46. Ickovics, J. R., T. S. Kershaw, C. Westdahl, U. Magriples, Z. Massey, H. Reynolds, and S. S. Rising. 2007. Group prenatal care and perinatal outcomes: A randomized controlled trial. Obstetrics and Gynecology 110(2, Part 1):330-339. Ingersoll, G., and M. Schmitt. 2004. Work groups and patient safety. In Keeping patients safe: Transforming the work environment of nurses. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. IOM (Institute of Medicine). 2003. Health professions education: A bridge to quality. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. IOM. 2004. Keeping patients safe: Transforming the work environment of nurses. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. 55

OCR for page 55
56 FORUM ON THE FUTURE OF NURSING: ACUTE CARE Leape, L. L., A. G. Lawthers, T. A. Brennan, and W. G. Johnson. 1993. Preventing medical injury. QRB Quality Review Bulletin 19(5):144- 149. Maxfield, D., J. Grenny, R. McMillan, K. Patterson, and A. Switzler. 2005. Silence kills: The seven crucial conversations for healthcare. Provo, UT: VitalSmarts. Available at: http://www.silencekills.com (accessed February 24, 2010). McCarthy, D., S. K. H. How, C. Schoen, J. C. Cantor, and D. Belloff. 2009. Aiming higher: Results from a state scorecard on health sys- tem performance, 2009. New York: The Commonwealth Fund. Mitchell, P. H., S. Armstrong, T. F. Simpson, and M. Lentz. 1989. American Association of Critical-Care Nurses demonstration project: Profile of excellence in critical care nursing. Heart & Lung: The Journal of Critical Care 18(3):219-237. Mitchell, P. H., S. E. Shannon, K. C. Cain, and S. T. Hegyvary. 1996. Critical care outcomes: Linking structures, processes, and organiza- tional and clinical outcomes. American Journal of Critical Care 5(5):353-363; quiz 364-365. Mitchell, P. H., B. Belza, D. C. Schaad, L. S. Robins, F. J. Gianola, P. S. Odegard, D. Kartin, and R. A. Ballweg. 2006. Working across the boundaries of health professions disciplines in education, research, and service: The University of Washington experience. Academic Medicine 81(10):891-896. Rosenstein, A. H. 2002. Original research: Nurse–physician relation- ships: Impact on nurse satisfaction and retention. American Journal of Nursing 102(6):26-34. Rosenstein, A. H. 2009. Early intervention can help prevent disruptive behavior. Physician Executive 35(6):14-15. Rosenstein, A. H., and M. O’Daniel. 2005. Disruptive behavior and clinical outcomes: Perceptions of nurses and physicians. American Journal of Nursing 105(1):54-64; quiz 64-65. Rosenstein, A. H., and M. O’Daniel. 2006. Impact and implications of disruptive behavior in the perioperative arena. Journal of the Ameri- can College of Surgeons 203(1):96-105. Rosenstein, A. H., and M. O’Daniel. 2008a. Invited article: Managing disruptive physician behavior: Impact on staff relationships and pa- tient care. Neurology 70(17):1564-1570. Rosenstein, A. H., and M. O’Daniel. 2008b. A survey of the impact of disruptive behaviors and communication defects on patient safety.

OCR for page 55
57 APPENDIX A Joint Commission Journal of Quality and Patient Safety 34(8):464- 471. Rosenstein, A. H., H. Russell, and R. Lauve. 2002. Disruptive physician behavior contributes to nursing shortage. Study links bad behavior by doctors to nurses leaving the profession. Physician Executive 28(6):8-11. RWJF and IHI (The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and Institute for Healthcare Improvement). 2007. Transforming care at the bedside: A new era in nursing. Princeton, NJ, and Boston, MA: The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and Institute for Healthcare Improve- ment. Shaw, G. 2009. Can health care quality improve and cost decrease? Pi- lot project in Atlantic City may show the way. Princeton, NJ: Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. Shortell, S. M., R. R. Gillies, D. A. Anderson, K. M. Erickson, and J. B. Mitchell. 1996. Remaking health care in America. Hospitals & Health Networks 70(6):43-44, 46, 48. Tucker, A. L., and S. J. Spear. 2006. Operational failures and interrup- tions in hospital nursing. Health Services Research 41(3 Pt 1):643- 662. Wenzel, R. P., and M. B. Edmond. 2001. The impact of hospital- acquired bloodstream infections. Emerging Infectious Diseases 7(2):174-177.

OCR for page 55