Monday, June 21, 2021

49th Annual Nursing Research and Evidence Based Practice Conference

Last updated Tuesday, January 2, 2018 12:37 ET

Nursing Conference to be held in Tokyo, Japan on August 20-21, 2018.

Wilmington, United States, 01/02/2018 / SubmitMyPR /

About the Conference
Conference Series Ltd proudly invites you to the 49th Annual Nursing Research and Evidence-Based Practice Conference being held conducted from August 20-21, Tokyo, Japan which will include Oral talks, prompt keynote presentations, poster presentations, and exhibitions.
Nursing Research and Evidence-Based Practice Conference 2018 offers a cutting-edge program of renowned international speakers, specialist concurrent sessions, a short paper and poster presentations attracting over 450 experts in the conference providing an opportunity for nurses to learn the mechanics of the research process and the evidence-based practice through interactions with experienced nurse researchers and practitioners. We encourage nurses from clinical practice, academic and administrative settings, and nursing students to use this forum to learn more about the wonderful research activities and to stimulate further interest in future research. In addition to cutting-edge presentations and debates, this year agenda provides you an opportunity to participate in or organize a workshop.
The Nursing Research and Evidence-Based Practice Conference 2018 has been carefully designed with various multi and interdisciplinary tracks to reach the core objective of the conference that is to provide a platform for both academic and industry experts and professionals to gather, exchange Intel and build a network in their respective fields. We cordially invite all concerned people to come join us at our event and make it successful by your participation.
A comprehensive range of topics will be discussed in the event including Accelerated Nurse Program, Adult Health Nursing, Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS), Clinical Nursing Research, Critical Care Nursing, Dental Nursing, Emergency Nursing, Evidence-Based Clinical Practice, Evidence-Based Medicine, Evidence-Based Nursing, Gerontological Nursing, Licensed Practical Nurse (Lpn), Midwifery, Nursing Education, Nursing Informatics, Nursing Practice, Pediatric Nursing, Registered Nurse, Travel Nursing, Mental Health Nursing. At Conference Series, it is our ideology to bring maximum exposure to our attendees, so we make sure the event is a blend which covers professionals such as Registered nurses, Clinical Nurse Specialists, Nursing professionals from academia & industry making the conference a perfect platform.
Why Attend the Conference?
In today’s increasingly complex healthcare environment your career and level of patient care depend on your ability to further your education and skills. One way you can extend your knowledge and enhance your skills is through attending and participating in nursing conferences.
Networking – participating in nursing conferences gives you a way to meet, interact with, and make contacts with other experts in your specialty area.
Continuing education and skill development – nursing conferences offer a chance to learn about several educational advancements in one place. Keynote presentations and oral presentations are designed to introduce you to new technologies, train you to use new equipment, or provide you with the opportunity to attend sessions where one can learn about the latest advances in their respective specialty area.
Career advancement – keeping up with new advances in the profession will help to advance your career and potentially allow you to earn more money. Employers like to see that you are committed to your job and attending conferences is one way you can show your employer that you are a lifelong learner.
Advancement of the profession – when more nurses recognize the importance of continuing their skills through additional training and continuing education opportunities then nursing will continue to be recognized as a solid, scientific profession.
Target Audience:
Registered Nurses
Clinical Nurse Specialists
Pediatric Nurses
Academic Faculty
Leading World Doctors
Research Fellows
Nursing and Medical Research Institutions
Hospitals Sharing Their Novel Research in the Arena of Nursing
1. Accelerated Nurse Program:-
The accelerated nursing program gives people or students with a bachelor’s degree in a non-nursing discipline to become a Registered Nurse (RN) at the earliest without spending more time in school, making it an 11-18 months course.
Unlike RN, new-to-nursing students may not be familiar with the types of courses they’ll take during their course year.
Some of them are:-
Nursing Profession Introduction
Maternity & Newborn Nursing
Mental Health Nursing
Community Health
Nursing Research
2. Adult Health Nursing:-
Adult health nursing is a course that prepares RN to provide general as well as specialized care to adult patients. The learning process includes teachings in the following:
Adult primary care
Adult pathophysiology
Clinical management of medication and treatment
Patient assessment and education
Planning adult health maintenance programs
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, adult health nursing is expected to rise by 21% in the next ten years.
3. Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS):-
A clinical nurse specialist is an expert at diagnosing and treating illness in their area of expertise. Clinical Nurse Specialist focus on one of the three specialty areas:
Patient and their families
Nurse management
The rest of nursing staff looks at the CNS for guidance in their work practice and help with efficiency in the workplace.
Things that a CNS has to do:
Clinical practice
4. Clinical Nursing Research:-
Research that provides evidence to support nursing practices is known as the Clinical Nursing Research. Nursing is an evidence-based area of practice, had been since the time of Florence Nightingale to the present day, where many nurses now work as Researchers based in universities as well as health centers.
Through Clinical nursing research, one can provide high-quality patient care. Research is needed to evaluate the effectiveness of the nursing treatment modalities, to determine the impact of nursing care on the health of patients.
5. Critical Care Nursing:-
Critical care nursing is the field of nursing with a focus on the utmost care of the critically ill or unstable patients following extensive injury, surgery or life-threatening diseases.
Critical care nurses are also known as ICU Nurses.
Applying the specialized knowledge base to care for and maintain the life support of critically ill patients.
Work done by the Critical care nurses are:
Perform assessment of critical conditions
Give intense therapy and intervention
Advocate for their patients
Operate/maintain life supports
6. Women’s Health Nursing:-
A women's health nurse practitioner (WHNP) is a nurse practitioner that specializes in continuing and comprehensive healthcare for women across the lifespan with emphasis on conditions unique to women from menarche through the remainder of their life cycle.
A women’s health nurse practitioner provides healthcare to women. As with other nurse practitioner roles, in some states a WHNP still must work under the supervision of a physician, but that is a standard that is changing quickly throughout the U.S. It is most common for WHNPs to work in an office setting or at a facility that specializes in women’s health care, family planning, or other reproductive services. Other WHNPs may divide their time between offices and hospital settings, as well as academic research and teaching.
Although the focus of a WHNP’s practice may be largely gynecological or childbearing-oriented, a WHNP is trained to address many different health issues that are unique to women. Not only can a WHNP provide care for acute and chronic health problems, but they are also skilled in offering health counseling services as well as preventative services, and referrals to relevant specialists when necessary. WHNPs generally work with patients beginning at puberty through their advanced years, providing health care, disease prevention, and health promotion services.
7. Emergency nursing:-
Emergency Nursing helps treat patients in emergency situations where they’re experiencing trauma or injury. These nurses quickly recognize life-threatening problems and are trained to help solve them on the spot. They can work in hospital emergency rooms, ambulances, helicopters, urgent care centers, sports arenas, and more. As an Emergency Nurse, you’ll treat a variety of conditions from sore throats to heart attacks for patients of all ages and backgrounds.
Things Emergency Nurses will do:
Stabilize patients experiencing trauma
Minimize pain
Quickly uncover medical conditions
Teach patients about injury prevention
Job Characteristics:
8. Evidence-based Clinical Practices:-
Evidence-based practice (EBP) means using the best, research-proven assessments and treatments in our day-to-day client care and service delivery. This means each clinician undertakes to stay in touch with the research literature and to use it as a part of their clinical decision making. EBP also means weighing the value of each part of the research evidence with clinical data and informed client choice. To be accountable for our EBP we should record both the decisions made and the evidence we used. An EBP clinician will also collect data to show that the clinical decision is helping address the client’s goals.
The core activities at the root of evidence-based practice can be identified as:
The core activities at the root of evidence-based practice can be identified as:
A questioning approach to practice leading to scientific experimentation
Meticulous observation, enumeration, and analysis replacing anecdotal case description
Recording and cataloging the evidence for systematic retrieval.
9. Evidence-Based Medicine:-
Evidence-based medicine (EBM) is the conscientious, explicit, judicious and reasonable use of modern, best evidence in making decisions about the care of individual patients. EBM integrates clinical experience and patient values with the best available research information. It is a movement which aims to increase the use of high-quality clinical research in clinical decision making. EBM requires new skills of the clinician, including efficient literature-searching, and the application of formal rules of evidence in evaluating the clinical literature. The practice of evidence-based medicine is a process of lifelong, self-directed, problem-based learning in which caring for one’s own patients creates the need for clinically important information about diagnosis, prognosis, therapy and other clinical and health care issues.
The EBM-oriented clinicians of tomorrow have three tasks:
To use evidence summaries in clinical practice
To help develop and update selected systematic reviews or evidence-based guidelines in their area of expertise
To enroll patients in studies of treatment, diagnosis, and prognosis on which medical practice is based.
10. Evidence-Based Nursing:-
Evidence-based nursing (EBN) is an approach to making quality decisions and providing nursing care based upon personal clinical expertise in combination with the most current, relevant research available on the topic. This approach is using evidence-based practice (EBP) as a foundation. EBN implements the most up to date methods of providing care, which has been proven through appraisal of high-quality studies and statistically significant research findings. The goal of EBN is to improve the health and safety of patients while also providing care in a cost-effective manner to improve the outcomes for both the patient and the healthcare system. EBN is a process founded on the collection, interpretation, appraisal, and integration of valid, clinically significant, and applicable research. The evidence used to change practice or make a clinical decision can be separated into seven levels of evidence that differ in the type of study and level of quality. To properly implement EBN, the knowledge of the nurse, the patient’s preferences, and multiple studies of evidence must all be collaborated and utilized in order to produce an appropriate solution to the task at hand. These skills are taught in modern nursing education and also as a part of professional training.
11. Gerontological nursing:-
Gerontological nursing is the specialty of nursing pertaining to older adults. Gerontological nurses work in collaboration with older adults, their families, and communities to support healthy aging, maximum functioning, and quality of life. The term Gerontological nursing, which replaced the term geriatric nursing in the 1970s, is seen as being more consistent with the specialty's broader focus on health and wellness, in addition to illness. Gerontological nursing is important to meet the health needs of an aging population. Due to longer life expectancy and declining fertility rates, the proportion of the population that is considered old is increasing. Between 2000 and 2050, the number of people in the world who are over age 60 is predicted an increase from 605 million to 2 billion. The proportion of older adults is already high and continuing to increase in more developed countries. In 2010, seniors (aged 65 and older) made up 13% and 23% of the populations of the US and Japan, respectively. By 2050, these proportions will increase to 21% and 36%. Geriatric nurses are expected to be skilled in patient care, treatment planning, education, mental health, and rehabilitation. They also take on many roles in the workplace. The main responsibility is a caregiver. They can also be advocates, counselors, and educators for their patients.
12. Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN):-
A Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN) is a member of the medical profession that does their duties taking care of patients while under the management of registered nurses or doctors. The LPN does what is considered essential care, which means they help patients to eat, dress, walk, take a bath, comb their hair, etc. They may also give them their medicines, take their temperature or other vital signs, and do other similar duties.
They do the following:
a)  Keep detailed, accurate records of patients' health
b)  Monitor the health of patients by taking blood pressure and checking other vital signs
c)  Report the status of patients to doctors and registered nurses
d)  Help patients with basic care and personal hygiene activities, like dressing or bathing
e) Administer basic nursing care, such as inserting catheters, changing bandages or administering intravenous medications
f)   Discuss healthcare with patients, explain procedures and listen to their concerns
g)  Teaching families and caregivers how to care for injured or sick relatives
13. Mental Health Nursing:-
Psychiatric nursing or mental health nursing is the appointed position of a nursing that has specialized in mental health and cares for people of all ages with mental illness or mental distress, such as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, psychosis, depression, dementia and many more. Nurses in this area receive specific training in psychological therapies, building a therapeutic alliance, dealing with challenging behavior, and the administration of psychiatric medication. In most countries, a psychiatric nurse will have to have attained a bachelor's degree in nursing to become a registered nurse (RN) and specialize in mental health. Degrees vary in different countries and are governed by country-specific regulations. Psychiatric nurses work in hospitals, mental institutes, correctional institutes, and many other facilities.
14. Midwifery:-
The Midwife is recognized as a responsible and accountable professional who works in partnership with women to give the necessary support, care and advice during pregnancy, labor and the postpartum period, to conduct births on the midwife’s own responsibility and to provide care for the newborn and the infant. This care includes preventative measures, the promotion of normal birth, the detection of complications in mother and child, the accessing of medical care or other appropriate assistance and the carrying out of emergency measures. Midwives have an important role in health and wellness promotion and education for the woman, her family, and the community. Midwifery practice involves informing and preparing the woman and her family for pregnancy, birth, breastfeeding, and parenthood and includes certain aspects of women’s health, family planning and infant well-being. A midwife may practice in any setting including the home, community, hospitals, clinics or health units.
15. Nursing education:-
Nurse education consists of the theoretical and practical training provided to nurses with the purpose to prepare them for their duties as nursing care professionals. This education is provided to nursing students by experienced nurses and other medical professionals who have qualified or experienced for educational tasks. Most countries offer nurse education courses that can be relevant to general nursing or to specialized areas including mental health nursing, pediatric nursing, and post-operatory nursing. Nurse education also provides post-qualification courses in specialist subjects within nursing.
16. Nursing informatics:-
Nursing informatics (NI) is the specialty that integrates nursing science with multiple information management and analytical sciences to identify, define, manage, and communicate data, information, knowledge, and wisdom in nursing practice. NI supports nurses, consumers, patients, the interprofessional healthcare team, and other stakeholders in their decision-making in all roles and settings to achieve desired outcomes. This support is accomplished through the use of information structures, information processes, and information technology.
17. Nursing Practice:-
Nursing practice is registered nursing professionals who are well trained and educated to promote and maintain the health. They have the skill-based knowledge and decision creation to provide better healthcare. Nurses are considered as primary healthcare practitioner as they are initially in need of patient care. Nursing Conference aims to discover signs of progress in health practice, management and education in relation to health disparities as well as a breadth of other topics.
18. Pediatric Nursing:-
Pediatric Nursing plays an important role in shaping the future. Pediatric Nursing is the scientific treatment of childhood which deals with the care of children from conception to adolescence in health care. Pediatric nurse duties may include: Conducting physicals, child immunizations, screening for disease, diagnosing illnesses, prescribing medications, normalize the life of the child in the family home, school and community, minimize the impact of the child's unique condition, foster maximal growth and development, develop realistic, functional and coordinated home care plans for the children and families, respect the roles of the families in the care of their children.
19. Registered Nurse:-
Registered nurses (RNs) are healthcare professionals who care for patients and educate them about their health conditions. Becoming an RN requires the completion of a postsecondary program, usually an associate or bachelor's degree, although a few hospitals have teaching programs that offer diplomas. Aspiring nurses learn about topics such as anatomy and human development and gain extensive supervised clinical experience. Nurses also must be licensed in their states, which require passing an exam. It is estimated that projected job growth by 2024 will be 16%.
20. Travel Nursing:-
Travel nursing is a nursing assignment concept that developed in response to the nursing shortage. This industry supplies nurses who travel to work in temporary nursing positions, mostly in hospitals. While travel nursing traditionally refers specifically to the nursing profession, it can also be used as a blanket term to refer to a variety of travel healthcare positions, including physical therapy, occupational therapy, speech-language pathology and even doctors and dentists. Reasons cited for pursuing travel nursing opportunities include higher pay, professional growth and development, and personal adventure. Agencies may submit applications for numerous positions concurrently on behalf of a traveler. A travel nurse is a nurse who is hired to work in a specific location for a limited amount of time. Travel nurses typically work 13 week periods in one area and move around the country depending on where they are needed. Because the demand for nurses is so high, there are often shortages in certain areas, and a traveling nursing will be hired to come in and work in a specific position for a short amount of time. The major benefit of travel nursing is that you get to choose where you live and work. If you are tired of your current location or want to get away from cold weather for the winter, you have the ability to find a job in a different location and move for a short period of time.
Market Analysis
Nursing is defined as the diagnoses and treatment of human responses to actual or potential health problems. Nurses do a lot more than care for physical and psychological symptoms.
Simply stated, “Doctors cure but Nurses care”. The role of a nurse has changed over the years. By creating a formal Nursing training program, Florence Nightingale is credited to bring respectability to the profession of Nursing. Nightingale’s philosophy of Nursing influenced and changed the profession for good. These principles of cleanliness, disease prevention, nurse/patient relationship, continuing education and medical teamwork are still the basis of modern Nursing training.
The Nursing profession has become both a science and an art. Nurses use evidence-based knowledge while conveying empathy, kindness, and concern, to care for patients holistically. Nurses also play the role of educator, teaching patients and families’ ways to maintain optimal health by promoting wellness, educating about medications, health problems and measures to prevent complications from diseases.
Nursing care refers to collaborative and autonomous care of individuals of all ages, group, communities, and families by skilled person or nurses. Nurses are trained professionals which promote health and prevent diseases. Nursing care includes approaches to personalized care with more safety, convenience, and comfort.
Throughout the 21st century, the role of the nurse has evolved significantly. Nurses work in a variety of settings, including the hospital, the classroom, the community health department, the business sector, home health care, and the laboratory. Although each role carries different responsibilities, the primary goal of a professional nurse remains the same: to be the client's advocate and provide optimal care on the basis of evidence obtained through research. In recent time there is increased demand for Nursing care due to rising aging population. Rising concern for better healthcare and increasing prevalence of various diseases such as diabetes and cancer are some of the key factors driving the growth of the global Nursing care market. In addition, increasing healthcare awareness and long-term care system is also fueling the growth of the global Nursing care market. However, lack of reimbursements for Nursing care and the high cost of healthcare is restraining the growth of the global Nursing care market. In addition, lack of skilled professionals is also restraining the global Nursing care market.
The rise in personalized care would develop an opportunity for the growth of the global Nursing care market. However, lack of proper healthcare system in rural areas and availability of less number of trained nurses are some of the key challenges for the growth of the global Nursing care market. Increasing home care market is one of the trends in the global Nursing care market. Some of the major companies operating in the global Nursing care market are Emeritus Corporation, Genesis Healthcare, and Life Care Centers for America, Kindred Healthcare, and Extendicare.
Importance & Scope:-
Global Nursing Practice 2018 will be the best stage for every one of the Academics, Certified Nurse Specialist, Licensed Nurse Practitioners, Registered Nurses, explores researchers, understudies who are working in this field to trade their insight identified with Nursing Research and Evidence-Based Practice. This worldwide occasion is a push to comprehend the fundamental organic methodology which is revised to build adequacy, exactness, survivability, and nature of life. Experts will clarify how another era of treatment choices gives patients new trust in the battle against the disease. Geographically, the worldwide disease treatment market is ordered into areas to be specific, North America, Latin America, Western Europe, Eastern Europe, Asia-Pacific, Japan, Middle East and Africa.
Why attend???
It will provide exposure to the possibilities in Nursing. It will also provide insight into the novel inventions and techniques. It is very beneficial for the students, physicians, nurses, doctors, healthcare people, professors because it provides knowledge in the field. It also gives opportunities to the Nursing societies in Spain to showcase their knowledge and have face to face meetings with scientists increasing their business opportunities. It also gives the opportunity to know about their market competitors.
About Tokyo:-
Tokyo, Japan’s busy capital mixes the ultramodern and the traditional, from neon-lit skyscrapers to historic temples. The opulent Meiji Shinto Shrine is known for its towering gate and surrounding woods. The Imperial Palace sits amid large public gardens. The city's many museums offer exhibits ranging from classical art (in the Tokyo National Museum) to a reconstructed kabuki theater (in the Edo-Tokyo Museum).
Tokyo is a mega-metropolis of dizzying contradictions, both familiar and foreign. It has neon, skyscrapers, and salaryman crowds, packed trains, cutting-edge architecture and futuristic technology. But it also has ancient shrines, plant-covered wooden houses, cycling grannies, old-school sweet shops and village-like lanes. It is one of the planet’s most densely populated cities (as any rush-hour train journey will demonstrate), with a hyperactive skyline that changes as regularly as the sun rises and sets. Yet it is also a city rooted in its traditions and in possession of a calm and efficient rhythm that belies its sprawling dimensions. And even though its home to a 13 million-plus population, trains run on time, there is no public litter and street crime is near non-existent. In short, it works.
Another key enticement is the food from sushi to soba and everything in between. Tokyo is a nirvana for foodies and has the world’s highest volume of Michelin stars in a city. Shopping is another highlight it’s worth bringing an empty suitcase to fill with hard-to-resist gadgets, trendsetting garments, and treasures from craft and design stores
Why Japan?
According to reports from the Ministry of Finance and the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare, Japan, the country spent $480 billion on healthcare in 2013, which approximates to 9.8% of the GDP. The numbers are expected to increase 3% every year and reach 10% of the GDP by the year 2018.
The Japanese Nursing Association (JNA) certifies nurses in three categories: Certified Nurse, Certified Nurse Administrator and Certified Nurse Specialist. All three levels of certification require that the nurse pass the national Nursing examination as well as a certification test administered by the JNA. Requirements for Nursing education in Japan are that candidates have completed twelve years of basic academic study and then three years of basic Nursing education. After completing their studies, students must pass the national licensing examination and obtain a license from the Minister of Health, Labor, and Welfare in the case of nurses, or from the prefectural governor, for nurse assistants. Foreign nurses who wish to work in Japan are required to pass the licensing examination and obtain a Japanese Nursing license.
Certified Nurses (CN) are required to take six months training in cancer and chemotherapy Nursing, emergency care, hospice care, intensive care Nursing, wound and Continence Nursing, and pain management Nursing, after completion of their basic Nursing licensing. As of July 2015, nearly 16,000 CNs were working in Japan in various specialties including cancer care, chronic care, dementia Nursing, diabetes Nursing, dialysis Nursing, emergency care, heart care, infection control, infertility Nursing, neonatal care, rehabilitative care, respiratory care, and other specialized fields
Certified Nurse Administrators (CNA) are required to complete a master’s program in management at a graduate school or university or a certification from a nurses training education program.
Certified Nurse Specialists (CNS) are required to complete a master’s program for specialized fields, including Cancer Nursing, Child Health Nursing, Chronic Care Nursing, Community Health Nursing, Critical Care Nursing, Family Health Nursing, Gerontological Nursing, Home Care Nursing, Infection Control Nursing, Psychiatric/Mental Health Nursing or Women's Health Nursing, after obtaining their national licensing. In addition, certification requires a minimum of five years clinical experience.

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