Increasing Pediatric Intensive Care Nurses’ Knowledge, Confidence and Attitude toward Delirium

Track: 60 Minute Podium

Session Number: 104
Date: Thu, Apr 5th, 2018
Time: 3:45 PM - 4:45 PM

Description:

Flaigle, M. C., Ascenzi, J., & Kudchadkar, S. R. (2016). Identifying barriers to delirium screening and prevention in the pediatric ICU: Evaluation of PICU staff knowledge. Journal of Pediatric Nursing, 31(1), 81-84. doi:10.1016/j.pedn.2015.07.009
Marino, J., Bucher, D., Beach, M., Yegneswaran, B., & Cooper, B. (2015).
Implementation of an intensive care unit delirium protocol. Dimensions of Critical Care Nursing, 34(5). doi: 10.1097/01.DCC.0000470808.28935.9f
Speed, G. (2015). The impact of a delirium educational intervention with intensive care unit nurses. Clinical Nurse Specialist, 29(2), 89-94. doi: 10.1097/NUR.0000000000000106
Yanamadala, M., Wieland, D., & Heflin, M. T. (2013). Educational interventions to improve recognition of delirium: a systematic review. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 61(11), 1983-1993. doi: 10.1111/jgs.12522
Session Type: Quality Improvement

Session Description: Increasing nursing knowledge, self-confidence and attitude regarding delirium in critically ill children will be described using the Plan, Do, Check Act method of quality improvement. Project timeline, barriers and facilitators will be described as well as educational methods and processes leading to success of the initiative.
Primary Presenter Bio: The presenter is a Pediatric Critical Care Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS) with over 25 years experience as a Pediatric Critical Care CNS and has her Doctor of Nursing Practice.
The presenter has presented at local, regional and international Critical Care Conferences.
The presenter is a member of the hospital steering committee for Solutions for Patient Safety.
The presenter has participated in several successful quality initiatives involving hospital acquired conditions, including catheter associated urinary tract infections, central line associated blood stream infections, hospital acquired pressure injury and delirium in critically ill children.
Primary Presenter Institution: Randall Children's Hospital at Legacy Emanuel
Presenter 2 Institution: Oregon Health & Science University
Presenter 2 Bio: The presenter is the director of the Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Program at Oregon Health & Science University.
She is an Associate Professor, and practicing Pediatric Nurse Practitioner.
She has published on several pediatric topics.
She has presented locally, nationally and internationally on a variety of pediatric issues.
Session Type: Quality Improvement

Session Description: Increasing nursing knowledge, self-confidence and attitude regarding delirium in critically ill children will be described using the Plan, Do, Check Act method of quality improvement. Project timeline, barriers and facilitators will be described as well as educational methods and processes leading to success of the initiative.
Primary Presenter Bio: The presenter is a Pediatric Critical Care Clinical Nurse Specialist (CNS) with over 25 years experience as a Pediatric Critical Care CNS and has her Doctor of Nursing Practice.
The presenter has presented at local, regional and international Critical Care Conferences.
The presenter is a member of the hospital steering committee for Solutions for Patient Safety.
The presenter has participated in several successful quality initiatives involving hospital acquired conditions, including catheter associated urinary tract infections, central line associated blood stream infections, hospital acquired pressure injury and delirium in critically ill children.
Primary Presenter Institution: Randall Children's Hospital at Legacy Emanuel
Presenter 2 Institution: Oregon Health & Science University
Presenter 2 Bio: The presenter is the director of the Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Program at Oregon Health & Science University.
She is an Associate Professor, and practicing Pediatric Nurse Practitioner.
She has published on several pediatric topics.
She has presented locally, nationally and internationally on a variety of pediatric issues.