|Country:||Trinidad & Tobago|
|Published (Last):||24 November 2012|
|PDF File Size:||8.87 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||18.6 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Name your collection: Name must be less than characters. Choose a collection: Unable to load your collection due to an error Please try again. Add Cancel. Add to My Bibliography My Bibliography. Unable to load your delegates due to an error Please try again. Your saved search Name of saved search:. Search terms:. Test search terms. Would you like email updates of new search results? Email: change. Frequency: Monthly Weekly Daily. Which day? Send at most: 1 item 5 items 10 items 20 items 50 items items items.
Send even when there aren't any new results. Optional text in email:. Save Cancel. Create a file for external citation management software Create file Cancel. Cite Favorites. Comment in Using nursing theory in nursing education. Pilson EM. AORN J. PMID: No abstract available. Similar articles Framing learning through reflection within Carper's fundamental ways of knowing in nursing.
Johns C. J Adv Nurs. PMID: Campbell TD, et al. Int J Nurs Educ Scholarsh. Nursing's epistemology revisited in relation to professional education competencies. Vinson JA. J Prof Nurs. Ethics meetings in support of good nursing care: some practice-based thoughts. Nurs Ethics. PMID: Review. Death of a newborn: healing the pain through Carper's patterns of knowing in nursing. Sherman DW. Show more similar articles See all similar articles. Carvalho LG, et al.
J Nurs Educ. The role of the internet in the cancer experience: Synthesizing patient and provider views to forge new directions for care. Haase KR. Can Oncol Nurs J. Ways of knowing in precision health. Corwin E, et al. Nurs Outlook. Epub May Rouleau G, et al. Corwin EJ, et al. J Nurs Scholarsh. Epub Nov Show more "Cited by" articles See all "Cited by" articles. Ethics, Nursing Actions. Humans Actions. Learning Actions. Copy Download.
Register for a free account
Nursing Knowledge: The Ways of Knowing
The core issue in nursing is man within his entirety. Method and material: In this paper the four patterns of knowing according to Carper will be analysed. According to these patterns, a description of the meaning and strategies of " knowing the patient will be made. Finally the significance and value of it will be discussed, with specific referance to: skilled clinical judgement, involvement, patient advocacy, and clinical learning about larger populations. Patterns of responses are essential components for problem solving. Conclusions: The process of knowing the patient appears to be an integration of the four patterns that Carper identified. Moreover, knowing the patient was found important for clinical judgement personal involvement, patient advocacy and clinical learning.
Carper's fundamental ways of knowing
Patterns of Knowing — this is the initial work that has prompted widespread exploration of the nature of knowing in nursing. Fundamental Patterns of Knowing as depicted in Chinn, P. Knowledge Development in Nursing: Theory and Process 10th ed. St Louis: Elsevier.
Fundamental Patterns of Knowing in Nursing
In healthcare , Carper's fundamental ways of knowing is a typology that attempts to classify the different sources from which knowledge and beliefs in professional practice originally specifically nursing can be or have been derived. It was proposed by Barbara A. The emphasis on different ways of knowing is presented as a tool for generating clearer and more complete thinking and learning about experiences, and broader self-integration of classroom education. As such it helped crystallize Johns' framework for reflective investigation to develop reflective practice. The typology has been seen as leading a reaction against over-emphasis on just empirically derived knowledge, so called "scientific nursing", by emphasising that attitudes and actions that are perhaps more personal and more intuitive are centrally important too, and equally fit for discussion. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Personal Knowledge and attitudes derived from personal self-understanding and empathy , including imagining one's self in the patient's position.