American Journal of Nursing


Also found in: Acronyms.

American Journal of Nursing

a professional journal containing articles of general and specialized clinical interest to nurses. It is an important resource regarding the profession in the United States.
References in periodicals archive ?
The American Journal of Nursing will explore medication error at an invitational symposium at the 2004 Advancing Nursing Practice Excellence: State of the Science Congress on July 16 in Philadelphia.
8) The American Journal of Nursing was chosen as an exemplar because it was then the official journal of the American Nurses Association and the National League of Nursing Education.
This book which won an American Journal of Nursing 2005 Book of the Year award belongs on anyone's bookshelf who is interested in either the history or future of nursing.
Gingold is the author of a previous book on the subject, Facing the Cognitive Challenges of Multiple Sclerosis, which won a Book of the Year Award from the American Journal of Nursing in 2006.
Mason is the editor of the American Journal of Nursing, the oldest and largest circulating journal of nursing in the world.
Synergy for Clinical Excellence received the 2006 American Journal of Nursing Book of the Year Award in the division of Critical Care Nursing.
Effective October 2006 it will be the official journal of the American Nurses Association instead of the American Journal of Nursing.
A recent USA study published in the American Journal of Nursing (1) revealed nurses face a range of difficulties in establishing clinical care processes based on the best available evidence.
Assisted living facilities nationwide received a major public relations boost courtesy of the American Journal of Nursing, which reported in a recent issue that assisted living centers are the fastest-growing form of long term care for seniors.
Another useful tool for caregivers is the new supplement to the American Journal of Nursing that came out in March, on the state of the science on urinary incontinence.
While women continue to enjoy a preeminent position in the profession, some aspects of nursing are changing dramatically: "Nurses are now expected to perform more procedures and become just as involved as physicians with patient care, says Thomas Schwarz, editorial director for the American Journal of Nursing.

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