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  • Australasian Journal Of Neuroscience


research-article | 29-October-2021

Improving Clinical Nurses’ Competency and Nursing Care Using the Research Process Model

to provide individual patient centered care maintaining the patients’ Quality of Life. The dilemma between wanting to respect patients’ needs by providing individual care but not being able to do so, results in dissatisfaction for both the patients and the nurses and leads to diminished quality of nursing care. This is a concern in Japan and internationally (Hayashi, Hidaka, Onoda, & Fukura, 2014; Hickey, 2011; Kobayashi & Toume, 2010). For example, in Japan, there were hospitals where medical

Nobuko Okubo, Eriko Yokoyama, Keiko Honda, Kihoko Takeda, Hiromi Sakai, Rie Ishii, Yuriko Miura

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 31 , ISSUE 2, 15–17

Case report | 25-January-2018

The Life and Trials of a Pseudomeningocoele.

This case study introduces Ms Z. It discusses her story and the nursing care of her journey with a diagnosis of a pseudomeningocele. This case study was developed using direct interviews with the patient, discussions with the patient’s surgeon, research articles, viewing scans, photos and using the patient’s clinical notes. The patient’s journey with the pseudomeningocele spans over a 20 year period with many up’s and downs throughout, resulting with what is hoped to be a better quality of life

Larissa Engel, Maira Manch

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 26 , ISSUE 1, 33–37

research-article | 30-November-2018

Considering Causes for Hypoactive Delirium

and treatment of delirium. Finally, timing of care is also extremely important. Promoting quiet time consistent with circadian rhythms (2-4 am & 2-4 pm), uninterrupted sleep, establishing day and night routines and timing of care (i.e. giving up middle of the night bathing, timing of medication administration and routine lab/x-rays) will reduce risk and help resolve delirium. To assist in remembering key components of nursing care vital to delirium management, the following acronym Q-U-I-E-T has

Malissa A Mulkey, Sonya R Hardin, DaiWai M Olson, Cindy L Munro, Erik Everhart

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 29 , ISSUE 1, 9–16

research-article | 30-November-2018

The Brain on Fire: A Case Study on Anti-NMDA Receptor Encephalitis

Grissel B Crasto

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 29 , ISSUE 1, 1–8

case-report | 23-November-2017

Caring and Collaborating A case study on a complex patient under multiple teams

learn a lot about our practice as nurses. We have both learned a lot regarding cultural difficulties in supporting different cultures and their health, especially when it comes outside “the norm”. It made us more aware of just how much our culture can influence our nursing care. Advocacy was also a huge issue in this case, and helped us to learn to become stronger in making ourselves heard when we feel we need to voice what our patient cannot. Resuscitation status was a particularly big issue in

Larissa J. Engel, Mandy J. Ryan

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 27 , ISSUE 1, 19–23

Article | 26-June-2018

Navigating Unchartered Waters: A Nursing Perspective on Lewy Body Dementia

Madelaine B Rañola

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 28 , ISSUE 1, 5–12

Case report | 25-January-2018

Clinical and health economic benefits of out-patient lumbar microdiscectomies in Australia.

: Outpatient lumbar microdiscectomy is a viable option in Australia. It demonstrates no difference in patient outcomes as compared to in-patient lumbar microdiscectomies and has high patient satisfaction outcomes. There are significant benefits in terms of health economics and nursing care in establishing an out-patient lumbar microdiscetomy program.

Alison Magee, Ivan P Bhaskar, Paul Ilett, Michael A Murphy, Yi-Yuen Wang

Australasian Journal of Neuroscience, Volume 26 , ISSUE 2, –

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