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Diane K. Kjervik [6]Diane Kjervik [1]D. Kjervik [1]
  1.  47
    The Relationship of Ethics Education to Moral Sensitivity and Moral Reasoning Skills of Nursing Students.M. Park, D. Kjervik, J. Crandell & M. H. Oermann - 2012 - Nursing Ethics 19 (4):568-580.
    This study described the relationships between academic class and student moral sensitivity and reasoning and between curriculum design components for ethics education and student moral sensitivity and reasoning. The data were collected from freshman (n = 506) and senior students (n = 440) in eight baccalaureate nursing programs in South Korea by survey; the survey consisted of the Korean Moral Sensitivity Questionnaire and the Korean Defining Issues Test. The results showed that moral sensitivity scores in patient-oriented care and conflict were (...)
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  2.  14
    Assisted Suicide: The Challenge to the Nursing Profession.Diane K. Kjervik - 1996 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 24 (3):237-242.
    Nursing prides itself on a commitment to caring for patients and their families. Daily, nurses support patients and their families as they face life-threatening disease and injury and help them through the painful decisions to initiate or remove ventilators, artificial nutrition and hydration, and other life-sustaining technology.The opinions of the Second and Ninth Circuit Courts of Appeals, in Compassion in Dying v. State of Washington and Quill v. Vauo, strike at the heart of the nursing value system. If the United (...)
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  3.  21
    Deferred Decision Making: Patients' Reliance on Family and Physicians for Cpr Decisions in Critical Care.Su Hyun Kim & Diane Kjervik - 2005 - Nursing Ethics 12 (5):493-506.
    The aim of this study was to investigate factors associated with seriously ill patients’ preferences for their family and physicians making resuscitation decisions on their behalf. Using SUPPORT II data, the study revealed that, among 362 seriously ill patients who were experiencing pain, 277 (77%) answered that they would want their family and physicians to make resuscitation decisions for them instead of their own wishes being followed if they were to lose decision-making capacity. Even after controlling for other variables, patients (...)
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  4.  6
    Assisted Suicide: The Challenge to the Nursing Profession.Diane K. Kjervik - 1996 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 24 (3):237-242.
    Nursing prides itself on a commitment to caring for patients and their families. Daily, nurses support patients and their families as they face life-threatening disease and injury and help them through the painful decisions to initiate or remove ventilators, artificial nutrition and hydration, and other life-sustaining technology.The opinions of the Second and Ninth Circuit Courts of Appeals, in Compassion in Dying v. State of Washington and Quill v. Vauo, strike at the heart of the nursing value system. If the United (...)
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  5.  23
    The Psychiatric Nurse's Duty to Warn Potential Victims of Homicidal Psychotherapy Outpatients.Diane K. Kjervik - 1981 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 9 (4):11-16.
  6.  3
    The Psychiatric Nurse's Duty to Warn Potential Victims of Homicidal Psychotherapy Outpatients.Diane K. Kjervik - 1981 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 9 (4):11-16.
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  7.  15
    Empowerment of Advanced Practice Nurses: Regulation Reform Needed to Increase Access to Care.Antoinette DeBois Inglis & Diane K. Kjervik - 1993 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 21 (2):193-205.
    As the millennium approaches, the United States is on the verge of major health care reform. While swallowing scarce national resources, our health care system produces unenviable results and major inconsistencies. In 1992, $838.5 billion were spent on health care, biting more than 14 percent out of our gross national product. From 35 to 37 million Americans, or approximately 14 percent of the populationn, are uninsured. Our health care system is inherently inconsistent: We have the highest birthweight-specific survival rate of (...)
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  8.  5
    Empowerment of Advanced Practice Nurses: Regulation Reform Needed to Increase Access to Care.Antoinette DeBois Inglis & Diane K. Kjervik - 1993 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 21 (2):193-205.
    As the millennium approaches, the United States is on the verge of major health care reform. While swallowing scarce national resources, our health care system produces unenviable results and major inconsistencies. In 1992, $838.5 billion were spent on health care, biting more than 14 percent out of our gross national product. From 35 to 37 million Americans, or approximately 14 percent of the populationn, are uninsured. Our health care system is inherently inconsistent: We have the highest birthweight-specific survival rate of (...)
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