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Pamela J. Grace [19]Pamela June Grace [2]
  1.  17
    The role of philosophy in the development and practice of nursing: Past, present and future.Miriam Bender, Pamela J. Grace, Catherine Green, Jane Hopkins-Walsh, Marit Kirkevold, Olga Petrovskaya, Esma D. Paljevic & Derek Sellman - 2021 - Nursing Philosophy 22 (4):e12363.
    This article summarizes a virtual live‐streamed panel event that occurred in August 2020 and was cosponsored by the International Philosophy of Nursing Society (IPONS) and the University of California, Irvine's Center for Nursing Philosophy. The event consisted of a series of three self‐contained panel discussions focusing on the past, present and future of IPONS and was moderated by the current Chair of IPONS, Catherine Green. The first panel discussion explored the history of IPONS and the journal Nursing Philosophy. The second (...)
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  2.  21
    Authentic intention: Tempering the dehumanizing aspects of technology on behalf of good nursing care.Catherine Cuchetti & Pamela J. Grace - 2020 - Nursing Philosophy 21 (1):e12255.
    The nursing profession has a responsibility to ensure that nursing goals and perspectives as these have developed over time remain the focus of its work. Explored in this paper is the potential problem for the nursing profession of recognizing both the promises and pitfalls of informational technologies so as to use them wisely in behalf of ethical patient care. We make a normative claim that maintaining a critical stance toward the use of informational technologies in practice and in influencing the (...)
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  3.  89
    Professional advocacy: widening the scope of accountability.Pamela J. Grace - 2001 - Nursing Philosophy 2 (2):151-162.
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  4.  19
    Using Ockham’s razor to redefine “nursing science”.Pamela J. Grace & Maya Zumstein-Shaha - 2020 - Nursing Philosophy 21 (2):e12246.
    Confusion remains about the concept “nursing science.” Definitions vary, depending on country, context and setting. Even among nurse scholars and scientists there is disagreement about the content and boundaries of nursing science. There is an urgent need for an acceptable definition that can guide nursing knowledge development, education, and practice. In this article, we highlight the problems for the profession of this sort of conceptual ambiguity, arguing that it is an ethical responsibility for the profession to gain clarity about the (...)
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  5. Nursing Ethics and Advanced Practice in the Anesthesia and Perioperative Period.Allan C. Thomas, Gregory Sheedy & Pamela J. Grace - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
  6.  77
    Professional responsibility, nurses, and conscientious objection: A framework for ethical evaluation.Pamela J. Grace, Elizabeth Peter, Vicki D. Lachman, Norah L. Johnson, Deborah J. Kenny & Lucia D. Wocial - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics.
    Conscientious objections (CO) can be disruptive in a variety of ways and may disadvantage patients and colleagues who must step-in to assume care. Nevertheless, nurses have a right and responsibility to object to participation in interventions that would seriously harm their sense of integrity. This is an ethical problem of balancing risks and responsibilities related to patient care. Here we explore the problem and propose a nonlinear framework for exploring the authenticity of a claim of CO from the perspective of (...)
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  7.  14
    Philosophical inquiry and nursing advocacy.Pamela J. Grace - 2019 - Nursing Philosophy 20 (3):e12242.
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  8.  76
    Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice.Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.) - 2018 - Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
    This book focuses in an in-depth way on the particular problems faced by nurses in various advanced practice roles across the life-span and in front-line care. It is comprehensive textbook broken out into three sections: philosophical foundation, ethics, and specialty focus.
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  9.  11
    Policy education in a research‐focused doctoral nursing program: Power as knowing participation in change.Donna J. Perry, Saisha Cintron, Pamela J. Grace, Dorothy A. Jones, Anne T. Kane, Heather M. Kennedy, Violet M. Malinski, William Mar & Lauri Toohey - forthcoming - Nursing Inquiry:e12615.
    Nurses have moral obligations incurred by membership in the profession to participate knowingly in health policy advocacy. Many barriers have historically hindered nurses from realizing their potential to advance health policy. The contemporary political context sets additional challenges to policy work due to polarization and conflict. Nursing education can help nurses recognize their role in advancing health through political advocacy in a manner that is consistent with disciplinary knowledge and ethical responsibilities. In this paper, the authors describe an exemplar of (...)
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  10.  7
    A semantic exploration: Nurse ethicist, medical ethicist, or clinical ethicist: Do distinctions matter?Pamela J. Grace & Aimee Milliken - 2023 - Nursing Ethics 30 (5):659-670.
    Since the 1960s, it has been recognized that “medical ethics,” the area of inquiry about the obligations of practitioners of medicine, is inadequate for capturing and addressing the complexities associated with modern medicine, human health, and wellbeing. Subsequently, a new specialty emerged which involved scholars and professionals from a variety of disciplines who had an interest in healthcare ethics. The name adopted is variously biomedical ethics or bioethics. The practice of bioethics in clinical settings is clinical ethics and its primary (...)
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  11.  20
    Exploring evidence‐based practice: debates and challenges in nursing By MartinLipscomb. Routledge – Taylor and Francis, London, UK, 2015.Pamela J. Grace - 2016 - Nursing Philosophy 17 (2):149-153.
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  12. Ethical Leadership by Advanced Practice Nurses.Pamela J. Grace & Nan Gaylord - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
     
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  13. Nursing Ethics and Advanced Practice : Caring for Adults and Older Adults.Pamela J. Grace & Jane Flanagan - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
     
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  14. Nursing Ethics and Advanced Practice : Psychiatric and Mental Health Issues.Pamela J. Grace, Elizabeth Lessman & Danny G. Willis - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
     
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  15.  26
    Nursing science: Knowledge development for the good of persons and society.Pamela J. Grace & Danny G. Willis - 2010 - Nursing Philosophy 11 (1):1-2.
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  16. Professional Responsibility, Social Justice, Human Rights, and Injustice.Pamela J. Grace & John C. Welch - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
  17. Nursing Ethics and Advanced Practice : Women's Health/Gender-Related Care.Allyssa L. Harris, Pamela J. Grace & Melissa K. Uveges - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
  18. Advanced Practice Nursing : The Nurse-Patient Relationship and General Ethical Concerns.Aimee Milliken, Eileen Amari-Vaught & Pamela J. Grace - 2018 - In Pamela June Grace & Melissa K. Uveges (eds.), Nursing ethics and professional responsibility in advanced practice. Burlington, Massachusetts: Jones & Bartlett Learning.
     
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  19.  6
    Competency frameworks, nursing perspectives, and interdisciplinary collaborations for good patient care: Delineating boundaries.Maya Zumstein-Shaha & Pamela J. Grace - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (1):e12402.
    To enhance patient care in the inevitable conditions of complexity that exist in contemporary healthcare, collaboration among healthcare professions is critical. While each profession necessarily has its own primary focus and perspective on the nature of human healthcare needs, these alone are insufficient for meeting the complex needs of patients (and potential patients). Persons are inevitably contextual entities, inseparable from their environments, and are subject to institutional and social barriers that can detract from good care or from accessing healthcare. These (...)
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  20.  29
    A response to 'ontologies of nursing in an age of spiritual pluralism: Closed or open worldview?' By Barbara pesut: Our review of the central unifying focus perspective as implying an open worldview: A clarification. [REVIEW]Danny G. Willis & Pamela J. Grace - 2010 - Nursing Philosophy 11 (1):24-24.
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