NSG 6330 Week 10 Discussion
This discussion assignment provides a forum for discussing relevant topics for this week based on the course competencies covered .For this assignment, make sure you post your initial response to the Discussion Area by the due date assigned .
To support your work, use your course textbook readings and the South University Online Library .As in all assignments, cite your sources in your work and provide references for the citations in APA format .
Start reviewing and responding to the postings of your classmates as early in the week as possible .Respond to at least two of your classmates\’ initial postings .Participate in the discussion by asking a question, providing a statement of clarification, providing a point of view with a rationale, challenging an aspect of the discussion, or indicating a relationship between two or more lines of reasoning in the discussion .Cite resources in your responses to other classmates .Complete your participation for this assignment by the end of the week .
For this assignment, you will review and reflect on the Prophylactic Hysterectomy article .This article can be applied to healthcare providers in the primary care and specialty settings .Discussion of the article is based on the course objectives and weekly content, which emphasize the core learning objectives for an evidence-based primary care curriculum .Throughout your nurse practitioner program, discussions are used to promote the development of clinical reasoning through the use of ongoing assessments and diagnostic skills, and to develop patient care plans that are grounded in the latest clinical guidelines and evidence-based practice .
Discuss any “take-away” thoughts from the article .
What are the ethical dilemmas to consider with prophylactic surgeries?
Discuss the screenings/interventions/options/education that you would provide to a patient that has a strong family history of ovarian cancer .What if the patient has no health insurance? What resources could you offer to assist the patient?
What Doctors Arent Always Taught: How to Spot Racism in Health Care
Betial Asmerom, a fourth-year medical student at the University of California-San Diego, didn’t have the slightest interest