Show simple item record Hensel, Desiree Ball, Sonita 2013-12-16T14:25:18Z 2013-12-16T14:25:18Z 2013
dc.identifier.citation Hensel, D., & Ball, S. (2013). The effects of group size on outcomes in high-risk, maternal-newborn simulations. IU ScholarsWorks. Retrieved from en
dc.description.abstract A nursing simulation is defined as an event or situation made to closely resemble clinical practice (Jeffries, 2005). Simulation has been heralded as a safe and effective educational strategy that bridges gaps between theoretical concepts and practice (Childs & Sepples, 2006; Hovancsek, 2007). In recent years there has been a proliferation of literature surrounding simulation, yet many questions remain unanswered regarding best simulation practices (McNelis, Jeffries, Hensel, & Anderson, 2009). One such question is how many students can be involved in a given simulation while still maintaining good learning outcomes. Using the National League for Nursing(NLN) Jeffries simulation framework (Jeffries, 2005), the purpose of this study was to explore how group size affected students’ perceptions of design adequacy, satisfaction, and self-confidence from participation in two high-risk, maternal-newborn simulations. en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.subject High-risk newborn; Maternal-newborn nursing; Maternal-newborn simulation; NLN -Jeffries simulation framework; Nursing education; Post-partum hemmorhage; Simulation. en
dc.title The Effects of Group Size on Outcomes in High-Risk, Maternal-Newborn Simulations en
dc.type Article en

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