nursing goal

nursing goal

a general goal of nursing involving activities that are desirable but difficult to measure, such as self-care, good nutrition, and relaxation. Compare nursing objective.

nursing goal

A specific expected outcome of nursing intervention as related to the established nursing diagnosis. A goal is stated in terms of a desired, measurable change in patient status or behavior. Nursing goals provide direction for selection of appropriate nursing interventions and evaluation of patient progress.
References in periodicals archive ?
Monument nursing goal is in their historical, traditional condition us to preserve the buildings in their character and ruin with the traces of time and acting on it secure.
Total turnover, and especially turnover in less than one year, in Cancer Center nursing has been below the Department of Nursing goal consistently.
Instrument measures nursing goal achievements: Assessment of departmental power within organizations.
In Rogerian practice, the nursing goal is to facilitate a transition from a lower frequency to a higher frequency, promote human betterment, and to support well-being (Gueldner et al.
The events featured renowned nurse experts on workforce issues, advanced practice roles in health care, and the Institute of Medicine's Future of Nursing goals for a more highly educated nursing workforce.
Knowing that we would need financial assistance to make this concept a reality, we researched logical philanthropic partners whose mission complemented ours and whose support would help us reach our nursing goals.
of Oklahoma and Texas Children's Hospital) update this text breaking down the steps of writing grant proposals for nursing goals in accessible text.
Nursing goals are aimed at prevention and early detection of DVT and attention to the potential complications of anticoagulation therapy.
Collaboration with the incumbent clinical nurse leaders and establishment of numerous other key clinical nurse leadership positions was seen as critical to fulfilling identified nursing goals.
In the 1980s discussions of justice, politics, and health policy as they relate to nursing goals and concerns reappeared in the nursing literature, influenced by changes in political climate, social problems, cost-containment efforts, and discussion of explicit rationing in health care.
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