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1. 1 Submitting and Developing a Nursing Diagnosis
Professor Dame June Clark
2. 2 NANDA I : Mission and Vision
Our Mission is to facilitate the development, use, and evaluation of nursing diagnoses
Our Vision is to become the global leader for development and use of standardized nursing diagnosis terminology
3. 3 Levels of development Level 1: Received for development
Level 2: Accepted for publication and inclusion in the NANDA Taxonomy
Level 3: Clinically supported (validation and clinical testing)
4. 4 Level 1: Received for development 1.1 Label only
1.2 Label and definition
1.3 plus Defining Characteristics or Risk factors
1.4 plus references
5. 5 Preliminary steps Get the guidelines from the book or the web;
Contact Leann Scroggins (firstname.lastname@example.org);
Look at the glossary of terms;
Decide the “status of the diagnosis” (actual, risk, or wellness);
Provide a label for the diagnosis.
6. 6 Every nursing diagnosis must include: The diagnostic concept
The judgement about it
In some diagnoses these two pieces are combined, ie the judgement is contained in the diagnostic concept
7. 7 Level 2: Accepted for publication and inclusion in NANDA list 2.1 Label, definition, defining characteristics or risk factors, related factors, references, and literature review
2.2 Consensus studies using nurse experts
8. 8 Steps to Level 2 Provide a definition supported by references
Identify the defining characteristics or risk factors (with references)
Identify related factors
Develop a bibliography.
Email to nanda.rmpinc.org
9. 9 Level 3: Clinically supported 3.1 Literature Synthesis;
3.2 Clinical studies related to the diagnosis, but not generalisable to the population;
3.3 Well designed clinical studies with small sample sizes;
3.4 Well designed clinical studies with random sample of sufficient size for generalisation.
12. 12 The Future IS YOURS!!
Please submit new diagnoses
NNN Conference Philadelphia March 2006: See you there!
13. 13 DO IT NOW!