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The Center for Nursing Inquiry oversees the scholarly work of nurses in the Johns Hopkins Health System. Our goal is to build the capacity for nurses to participate in the three forms of inquiry: research, evidence-based practice (EBP), and quality improvement (QI). At the Center for Nursing Inquiry, we offer a variety of educational resources and expert guidance to help nurses engage in meaningful, high-quality scholarly work. We are dedicated to advancing the science of nursing. Stay conne ...
 
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Perhaps you’ve reported your own blood pressure measurements or blood sugar to your physician. So called patient reported data that is monitored by a nurse helped make cancer treatment just a little bit smoother and easier, a new study finds. Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson at Johns Hopkins explains. Nelson: It was more than […]…
 
In this podcast, Maddie Whalen, Evidence-based Practice Coordinator for the Center for Nursing Inquiry, interviews Johns Hopkins Health System nurses Arron Berry, Michelle Cook, and Rowena Milburn, as they discuss their tips and tricks for nurses new to the publishing process.Av Johns Hopkins Medicine
 
Convalescent plasma, which is donated by someone who’s had Covid-19 and survived, is a much more reliable treatment for infection today than it was early in the pandemic. Arturo Casadevall, a convalescent plasma expert at Johns Hopkins, explains why. Casadevall: We lucked out in that now we can get extremely high titer plasma, something that […]…
 
Perhaps you’ve reported your own blood pressure measurements or blood sugar to your physician. So called patient reported data that is monitored by a nurse helped make cancer treatment just a little bit smoother and easier, a new study finds. Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson at Johns Hopkins explains. Nelson: It was more than […]…
 
Perhaps you’ve reported your own blood pressure measurements or blood sugar to your physician. So called patient reported data that is monitored by a nurse helped make cancer treatment just a little bit smoother and easier, a new study finds. Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson at Johns Hopkins explains. Nelson: It was more than […]…
 
Perhaps you’ve reported your own blood pressure measurements or blood sugar to your physician. So called patient reported data that is monitored by a nurse helped make cancer treatment just a little bit smoother and easier, a new study finds. Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson at Johns Hopkins explains. Nelson: It was more than […]…
 
Community health workers were able to improve many aspects of cancer treatment for patients, a new study has shown. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says benefits were multiple. Nelson: It was 128 folks with cancer followed. They were randomized for usual care versus a six month intervention that was […]…
 
Community health workers were able to improve many aspects of cancer treatment for patients, a new study has shown. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says benefits were multiple. Nelson: It was 128 folks with cancer followed. They were randomized for usual care versus a six month intervention that was […]…
 
Community health workers were able to improve many aspects of cancer treatment for patients, a new study has shown. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says benefits were multiple. Nelson: It was 128 folks with cancer followed. They were randomized for usual care versus a six month intervention that was […]…
 
Community health workers were able to improve many aspects of cancer treatment for patients, a new study has shown. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says benefits were multiple. Nelson: It was 128 folks with cancer followed. They were randomized for usual care versus a six month intervention that was […]…
 
People being treated for cancer with immune checkpoint inhibitors who also took acetaminophen, or Tylenol, had worse outcomes for their cancer treatment than those who did not, a recent study found. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson says there has been a hint of this relationship before, and it may have to do […]…
 
People being treated for cancer with immune checkpoint inhibitors who also took acetaminophen, or Tylenol, had worse outcomes for their cancer treatment than those who did not, a recent study found. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson says there has been a hint of this relationship before, and it may have to do […]…
 
People being treated for cancer with immune checkpoint inhibitors who also took acetaminophen, or Tylenol, had worse outcomes for their cancer treatment than those who did not, a recent study found. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson says there has been a hint of this relationship before, and it may have to do […]…
 
People being treated for cancer with immune checkpoint inhibitors who also took acetaminophen, or Tylenol, had worse outcomes for their cancer treatment than those who did not, a recent study found. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson says there has been a hint of this relationship before, and it may have to do […]…
 
Acetaminophen, or Tylenol, is taken by many to relieve fever and for aches and pains. Now a new study seems to associate use of the drug with less beneficial outcomes in people being treated for cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, examines the findings. Nelson: These were people who’d […]…
 
Acetaminophen, or Tylenol, is taken by many to relieve fever and for aches and pains. Now a new study seems to associate use of the drug with less beneficial outcomes in people being treated for cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, examines the findings. Nelson: These were people who’d […]…
 
Acetaminophen, or Tylenol, is taken by many to relieve fever and for aches and pains. Now a new study seems to associate use of the drug with less beneficial outcomes in people being treated for cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, examines the findings. Nelson: These were people who’d […]…
 
Acetaminophen, or Tylenol, is taken by many to relieve fever and for aches and pains. Now a new study seems to associate use of the drug with less beneficial outcomes in people being treated for cancer. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, examines the findings. Nelson: These were people who’d […]…
 
A type of cancer drug known as an immune checkpoint inhibitor has produced dramatic improvements for some people with cancer. Now a new study shows they may also be linked to deaths from heart complications. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson describes the study. Nelson: A total group of about 672 folks with […]…
 
A type of cancer drug known as an immune checkpoint inhibitor has produced dramatic improvements for some people with cancer. Now a new study shows they may also be linked to deaths from heart complications. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson describes the study. Nelson: A total group of about 672 folks with […]…
 
A type of cancer drug known as an immune checkpoint inhibitor has produced dramatic improvements for some people with cancer. Now a new study shows they may also be linked to deaths from heart complications. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson describes the study. Nelson: A total group of about 672 folks with […]…
 
A type of cancer drug known as an immune checkpoint inhibitor has produced dramatic improvements for some people with cancer. Now a new study shows they may also be linked to deaths from heart complications. Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center director William Nelson describes the study. Nelson: A total group of about 672 folks with […]…
 
In this podcast, Maddie Whalen, Evidence-based Practice Coordinator for the Center for Nursing Inquiry, interviews Johns Hopkins Health System nurses Arron Berry, Michelle Cook, and Rowena Milburn, as they discuss their tips and tricks for nurses new to the publishing process.Av Johns Hopkins Medicine
 
Rates of mental health problems have reached epidemic levels during the Covid-19 pandemic. Now a new study shows that for some, use of an app rather than in person therapy provided nearly the same improvement. Eric Strain, a psychiatrist at Johns Hopkins, says this is a very practical approach. Strain: At that outpatient care level […]…
 
Rates of mental health problems have reached epidemic levels during the Covid-19 pandemic. Now a new study shows that for some, use of an app rather than in person therapy provided nearly the same improvement. Eric Strain, a psychiatrist at Johns Hopkins, says this is a very practical approach. Strain: At that outpatient care level […]…
 
Rates of mental health problems have reached epidemic levels during the Covid-19 pandemic. Now a new study shows that for some, use of an app rather than in person therapy provided nearly the same improvement. Eric Strain, a psychiatrist at Johns Hopkins, says this is a very practical approach. Strain: At that outpatient care level […]…
 
Rates of mental health problems have reached epidemic levels during the Covid-19 pandemic. Now a new study shows that for some, use of an app rather than in person therapy provided nearly the same improvement. Eric Strain, a psychiatrist at Johns Hopkins, says this is a very practical approach. Strain: At that outpatient care level […]…
 
Deaths due to substance use disorder are skyrocketing. Eric Strain, a substance use disorder expert at Johns Hopkins, says although it is tempting to think everyone with substance use disorder should be hospitalized, other forms of care may be more appropriate. Strain: Hospitalization should be the peak of the triangle, so very small, and then […]…
 
Deaths due to substance use disorder are skyrocketing. Eric Strain, a substance use disorder expert at Johns Hopkins, says although it is tempting to think everyone with substance use disorder should be hospitalized, other forms of care may be more appropriate. Strain: Hospitalization should be the peak of the triangle, so very small, and then […]…
 
Deaths due to substance use disorder are skyrocketing. Eric Strain, a substance use disorder expert at Johns Hopkins, says although it is tempting to think everyone with substance use disorder should be hospitalized, other forms of care may be more appropriate. Strain: Hospitalization should be the peak of the triangle, so very small, and then […]…
 
Deaths due to substance use disorder are skyrocketing. Eric Strain, a substance use disorder expert at Johns Hopkins, says although it is tempting to think everyone with substance use disorder should be hospitalized, other forms of care may be more appropriate. Strain: Hospitalization should be the peak of the triangle, so very small, and then […]…
 
Managing the full breadth of health issues in someone with substance use disorder could help reduce the likelihood of a bad outcome, especially in the 40% of people who have both mental health issues and substance abuse. Eric Strain, a substance use disorders expert at Johns Hopkins, says beginning with full primary care integration would […]…
 
Managing the full breadth of health issues in someone with substance use disorder could help reduce the likelihood of a bad outcome, especially in the 40% of people who have both mental health issues and substance abuse. Eric Strain, a substance use disorders expert at Johns Hopkins, says beginning with full primary care integration would […]…
 
Managing the full breadth of health issues in someone with substance use disorder could help reduce the likelihood of a bad outcome, especially in the 40% of people who have both mental health issues and substance abuse. Eric Strain, a substance use disorders expert at Johns Hopkins, says beginning with full primary care integration would […]…
 
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