National initiatives driven by the American Nurses Association have determined nursing-sensitive

National initiatives driven by the American Nurses Association have determined nursing-sensitive.

National initiatives driven by the American Nurses Association have determined nursing-sensitive

outcome indicators that are intended to focus plans and programs to increase quality and safety in

patient care. The following outcomes are commonly used nursing-sensitive indicators:

• Complications such as urinary tract infections, pressure ulcers, hospital acquired pneumonia, and

DVT

• Patient falls

• Surgical patient complications, including infection, pulmonary failure, and metabolic derangement

• Length of patient hospital stay

• Restraint prevalence

• Incidence of failure to rescue, which could potentially result in increased morbidity or

mortality

• Patient satisfaction

• Nurse satisfaction and staffing

Scenario to analyz :

Patient is a 72-year-old retired rabbi with a diagnosis of mild dementia. admitted for treatment of

a fractured right hip after falling in his home. He has received pain medication and is drowsy, but

he answers simple questions appropriately.
 
A week after he was admitted to the hospital, his

daughter, who lives eight hours away, came to visit and found him restrained in bed. While he was

slightly sleepy, he recognized his daughter and was able to ask her to remove the restraints so he

could be helped to the bathroom. His daughter went to get a certified nursing assistant (CNA) to

remove the restraints and help her father to the bathroom. When the CNA was in the process of

helping him sit up in bed, his daughter noticed a red, depressed area over His lower spine, similar

to a severe sunburn. She reported the incident to the CNA who replied, “Oh, that is not anything to

worry about. It will go away as soon as he gets up.” The CNA helped Him to the bathroom and then

returned him to bed where she had him lie on his back so she could reapply the restraints.
 
The

diet order for Him was “regular, kosher, chopped meat.” The day after his daughter arrived, He was

alone in his room when his meal tray was delivered. The nurse entered the room 30 minutes later and

observed that He had eaten approximately 75% of the meal. The meal served was labeled, “regular,

chopped meat.” The tray contained the remains of a chopped pork cutlet.
 
The nurse notified the

supervisor, who said, “Just keep it quiet. It will be okay.” The nursing supervisor then notified

the kitchen supervisor of the error. The kitchen supervisor told the staff on duty what had

happened.
 
When the patient’s daughter visited later that night, she was not told of the incident.

The next night, the daughter was present at suppertime when a dietary worker delivered the tray.

The worker said to the patient’s daughter, “I’m so sorry about the pork cutlet last night.” The

daughter asked what had happened and was told that there had been “a mix up in the order.” The

daughter then asked the nurse about the incident. The nurse, while confirming the incident, told

the daughter, “Half a pork cutlet never killed anyone.”
 
The daughter then called the physician,

who called the hospital administrator. The physician, who is also Jewish, told the administrator

that he has had several complaints over the past six months from his hospitalized Jewish patients

who felt that their dietary requests were not taken seriously by the hospital employees.
The

hospital is a 65-bed rural hospital in a town of few Jewish residents. The town’s few Jewish

members usually receive care from a Jewish hospital 20 miles away in a larger city.

PAPER 2-3 pages body
Analyze the Above scenario by doing the following:

Part A. Discuss how an understanding of nursing-sensitive indicators could assist the nurses in

this case in identifying issues that may interfere with patient care.

Part B. Analyze how hospital data on specific nursing-sensitive indicators (such as incidence of

pressure ulcers and prevalence of restraints) could advance quality patient care throughout the

hospital.

Part C. Analyze the specific system resources, referrals, or colleagues the nursing shift

supervisor, could use to resolve the ethical issue in this scenario.

Part D. When you use sources to support ideas and elements in a paper or project, provide

acknowledgement of source information for any content that is quoted, paraphrased or summarized.

Acknowledgement of source information includes in-text citation noting specifically where in the

submission the source is used and a corresponding reference, which includes:

• Author

• Date

• Title

• Location of information (e.g., publisher, journal, or website URL)

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