Now showing items 1-2 of 2
Advances in Nursing Doctoral Education & Research [Complete issue: April 2013, Vol 1, No 1]
(International Network for Doctoral Education in Nursing, 2013-04)
Advances in Nursing Doctoral Education & Research. Official Journal of the International Network for Doctoral Education in Nursing (INDEN). The file attached to this record is the first issue of ANDER, INDEN's peer-reviewed journal. This journal has evolved from the many years of publication of the INDEN Newsletter which has served the organization well for many years. INDEN is very proud how the newsletter developed into a journal. INDEN now acknowledges the excellence of manuscripts submitted to the journal by having them peer-reviewed. Guidelines for submission to ANDER can be found at http://nursing.jhu.edu/excellence/inden/ander-journal.html In the peer-reviewed section of the attached issue is an article by Dr. Richard Redman on this issue's theme of mentoring. Another article by Drs. Patricia Mary Davidson, Michelle DiGiacomo, and Debra Jackson also addresses the theme of the attached issue with a paper on the challenges in mentoring and teaching international students....
International Network for Doctoral Education in Nursing - Newsletter [Complete issue: December 2012, Vol 10, No 6]
(Johns Hopkins University, School of Nursing, 2012-12)
Advances in Doctoral Nursing Education and Research (ANDER). Official Journal for the International Network for Doctoral Education in Nursing (INDEN). The file attached to this record is the December 2012 edition of INDEN's final newsletter prior to the launch of the ANDER Journal. This issue of the INDEN Newsletter is devoted to the topic “Methodological Perspectives in Doctoral Education” The reviews of mixed methods research, action research, and research approaches to studying exceptionally vulnerable subjects provided below by our colleagues from the U.K., China, and the U.S. demonstrate the many ways that nurse researchers address our understanding of how health and illness are embodied in the human experience. For example, the research approach described by Drs. Haiou Zou and Li Zheng to study the self-management of persons with schizophrenia and their family caregivers in China most certainly adds to our understanding of this illness within the Chinese health care system and culture but at a higher level, it also reveals how severe illness is experienced as a family unit whether one is in China, Ethiopia, or the U.S. For as human beings, we are interdependent social beings. At this level, the discussion of our research reveals as much about our methods as it does about our ends. When we place ourselves as nurse researchers in solidarity as human beings with the individuals, families and communities whom we are committed to understanding and serving, the ends of our research and doctoral education are to promote human flourishing across the varied dimensions of human experience such as disease, health, culture and nationality. Our INDEN mission to promote quality nursing doctoral education globally is grounded within this objective....