Download A daybook for nurse educators by Katherine Pakieser-Reed PDF

By Katherine Pakieser-Reed

Every month is prefaced by means of an instructional theme.
The quotations are by means of, for, and approximately nurse educators
365 day-by-day motivational quotations, tales, poems, and inspirational innovations for nurse educators to assist them think extra preferred of their tough roles
No-date layout makes this a perennial publication (perpetual daybook) so readers can begin their trip any day of the year

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Share reality—not just the black-and-white. 5. Be willing to show emotions appropriately. ” –Minna B. ” –Lisa Benfield, MSN, RN-BC Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 21 February 10 “Teaching is not just about having students memorize facts and demonstrate tasks. There is an affective component which cannot be committed to memory. Rather, it must be experienced. Art, as a source of expression for the patient, can be one way to help nurses identify their patients’ experiences. ” –Cynthia LaFond, RN, CCRN Chicago, Illinois February 11 “Be passionate about your ideals for the profession and communicate them to your students daily.

Be ready to think outside of the proverbial box. How do you teach a four-hour class when the computers are down unexpectedly and you have no PowerPoint slides to reference? Know your topic, know your audience—be it a group or an individual—know the developmental stage of the person(s) you are dealing with. ” –Thérèse Mirisola, MSN, RN, CPON Seattle, Washington 35 March 11 “Academic and service partnerships are no longer a nicety; they are a necessity. ” –Judy A. Beal, DNSc, RN Boston, Massachusetts March 12 “I have the unique opportunity to take students on study-abroad experiences for two weeks each summer.

The student explained the very same concept from a different point of view. Her explanation made much more sense to the few who were struggling and I commented on how her analogy was a great example. To this day I use her analogy to teach my students and I have never forgotten her. ” –Leslie L. Binder, MSN, RN Scottsdale, Arizona April 18 “Starting out as a nurse educator, it would have been helpful to know that the norms—the expected behaviors and outcomes and ways of communicating—are different in an academic setting than what is the norm in a clinical setting.

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