Nursing Family Leadership Webinar
Leading at the Bedside: Do Families Trust you?
Thursday, December 14, 2017 | 1 pm Central Time
This session will discuss ways that direct caregivers can serve as leaders. In today's environment, where everyone is challenged with increasing efficiency, providing high quality care, and keeping up with the constant changes, nurses are challenged to function at a higher level. Coming to work and just doing your job no longer seems to be enough.
Nurses are asked to participate in extra projects and committees, advance their education and/or obtain certification, be a team player, make sure patients and families are happy with their care, and maintain a positive attitude. Patients and families have high expectations and expect to be involved in their care. Recognizing how you, as a direct care nurse, can function as a leader may be enhanced by understanding the concept of trust, both in how you trust others, and in how patients and families form a trusting relationship with you and all caregivers.
Kaye Schmidt, MA RN NEA-BC CPON®
Senior Director of the Center for Cancer & Blood Disorders
Children's Health, Children's Medical Center Dallas
- Define ways that nurses in direct patient care roles can serve as leaders.
- Examine the concept of trust and how it impacts your interactions with patients, families, coworkers and your boss.
- Identify the 7 steps for healing from the Reina Trust Model. Apply them to a workplace relationship and a patient/family relationship.
Identified Learning Gaps
As a result of attending this activity, the learner will be able to demonstrate an increase knowledge base in:
- Current trends in hematology/oncology and hematopoietic progenitor cell transplant
- Effective self-care strategy
- The learner will be able to identify innovative strategies essential for managing the challenges facing pediatric hematology/oncology nurses and the patients we serve.
- The learner will demonstrate increased knowledge related to the care of children, adolescents and young adults with hematologic or oncologic disorders.
The measurement of these outcomes will be evidenced by evaluations and post testing.
Accreditation and Disclaimers
Individual Learning Needs Assessment (ILNA) Coding
The program content has been reviewed by the Oncology Nursing Certification Corporation (ONCC) and is acceptable for recertification points.
CPHON® Blueprint: Treatment
BMTCN® Blueprint: Professional
ONCC review is only for designating content to be used for recertification points and is not for CNE accreditation. CNE programs must be formally approved for contact hours by an acceptable accreditor/approver of nursing CE to be used for recertification by ONCC. If the CNE provider fails to obtain formal approval to award contact hours by an acceptable accrediting/approval body, no information related to ONCC recertification may be used in relation to the program. Have questions regarding the CPHON® ILNA Coding? Please visit the ONCC website or call them toll-free at 877.769.ONCC (US and Canada only).
The Association of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Nurses (APHON) is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.
Faculty Disclosure of Relevant Financial Relationship(s)
A staff member, volunteer (faculty), or their family member who has an affiliation with a commercial company must declare that relationship in advance of involvement with an education activity that could be used as a forum to promote the interest of that company and its products. The material presented in this activity represents the opinion of the presenters and not necessarily the views of APHON.
Faculty and nurse planners report no conflict of interest with the content of this activity.
No off-label use was discussed.