APA Format

 1) Minimum 6 full pages (No word count per page)- Follow the 3 x 3 rule: minimum three paragraphs per page

           Part 1: minimum 1 page

           Part 2: minimum 1 page

           Part 3: minimum 1 page

           Part 4: minimum 1 page

           Part 5: minimum 1 page

           Part 6: minimum 1 page

   Submit 1 document per part

2)¨******APA norms

         All paragraphs must be narrative and cited in the text- each paragraph

         Bulleted responses are not accepted

         Don’t write in the first person 

         Don’t copy and paste the questions.

         Answer the question objectively, do not make introductions to your answers, answer it when you start the paragraph

Submit 1 document per part

3)****************************** It will be verified by Turnitin (Identify the percentage of exact match of writing with any other resource on the internet and academic sources, including universities and data banks) 

********************************It will be verified by SafeAssign (Identify the percentage of similarity of writing with any other resource on the internet and academic sources, including universities and data banks)

4) Minimum 3 references (APA format) per part not older than 5 years  (Journals, books) (No websites)

All references must be consistent with the topic-purpose-focus of the parts. Different references are not allowed.

5) Identify your answer with the numbers, according to the question. Start your answer on the same line, not the next


Q 1. Nursing is XXXXX

Q 2. Health is XXXX

6) You must name the files according to the part you are answering: 


Part 1.doc 

Part 2.doc


Part 1: Health Care policy

Reflect on the current roles of advanced practice nurses in healthcare as the care providers at the front line of disease management and health promotion in primary care and many other specialty settings. 

1. What do you think are some effective tactics for APN strategic positioning regarding pay equality?

2.  Should APNs position themselves as lower-cost providers who provide better care or push for comparable worth, same service and same pay?

Below is an article that provides great practical information that highlights how provider productivity is calculated in the clinical setting, which is important to know as future nurse practitioners.

Calculating Your Worth: Understanding Productivity and value- 


Part 2: Health Care policy

1. Reflect on advocating for nursing professionals and nurses- readings pertaining to health policy and politics. 

2. Identify which one MSN Essential most relates to your selected topic. 

Part 3: Nursing Research

1. What are the challenges encountered in data collection as it applies to research? 

Data collection techniques and instruments:

The technique that was used is the survey, which will allow to the collection of information that will be provided by the study subjects to obtain an answer to the research problem. Regarding the data collection instrument, the following were used: 

• Scale to measure lifestyles in diabetic patients.

2. What are the types of interview technique when interviewing participants?

3  List your preferences and tell us why?

Part 4: Nursing Research

1. Reflect on  Chapter 16: Internet, Secondary Analysis, and Historical Research (See File attached)

Part 5: Nursing Theory

Reviewing the Nursing as Caring Theory, we come to understand that humans are intrinsically motivated to care for others. Based on this theory:

1. How do you provide care for someone who is a criminal that needs care? (Example, a prisoner is brought to your unit for care, after being beaten for molesting a child).

The transitions theory incorporates intervention and comprehension of what has taken place. 

2. How do you apply the transitions theory to your current nursing practice?

Part 6: Nursing Theory

Reflect on Joanne Duffy’s Quality-Caring Model and  Katharine Kolcaba’s Comfort Theory  

Chapter 16: Internet, Secondary Analysis, and Historical Research

NGR 5110 Nursing Research

Florida National University

Dr. Barry Eugene Graham

Internet Based Research

There are several ways in which the Internet may be used to support and/or conduct research. These are:

Access to resources: Search capabilities on the Internet provide access to published work, information about other data sources such as historical archives, research-related services, and communication with other researchers.

Participant recruitment: Online support groups, professional organizations, and special interest group websites and blogs are just a few of the ways that participants can be recruited over the Web.

Replace paper-and-pencil surveys and tests: The Internet provides a more efficient way to collect data. Data input is already done and accuracy may be higher.

Collect data on socially undesirable behavior and sensitive topics: People are often more willing to share this type of data in the more anonymous-appearing environment of the Internet (Gosling & Mason, 2015).

Participant recruitment: As the number of people using the Internet and the amount of time they spend on the Internet increase exponentially, it has become easier to recruit a large, diverse sample via the Internet.

Behavior on the Internet as a potential topic for research: The way in which people communicate with each other over the Internet (Hine, 2011), how they obtain health-related information electronically, and how groups provide support to their members over the Internet are just a few examples of behaviors that can be studied.

Tracking outbreaks: A potentially important use of the Internet is to track outbreaks of disease and other health concerns.

Internet Based Research

Recruitment of Participants via the Internet Volunteer Standing Panels have been created to provide access to potential participants for research. The advantage of these panels is that members have already supplied basic sociodemographic information about themselves so that an appropriate, if not exactly representative, sample may be obtained by sorting through the membership rolls a

There are several other ways to recruit participants via the Internet, discussed in the following sections.

Prerecruited Panels, List Based Sampling, Harvested Email Addresses, Self-Selected Surveying, and Intercept Surveys

Participant Testing and Interviewing

Computer-assisted testing (CAT) has a long and generally successful track record and some attractive features that paper-and-pencil tests lack. Questionnaires may be designed so that participants are not asked questions that are inapplicable. For example, if you do not smoke, then questions about number