The latest article in our open access article series features several University of Missouri faculty and staff:
- Robert Bell is a Physician Assistant in neurological surgery and serves as a clinical instructor at the School of Medicine.
- Melody Burks is a service line specialist nurse in the neuroscience intensive care unit.
- Dr. Premkumar Nattanmai is an assistant professor for clinical neurology, and co-director of the neuroscience intensive care unit.
This research team’s article, A new strategy in noncritical nurse care stroke education: a hybrid simulation pilot study, was published in Electronic Physician in May 2017. Electronic Physician is an open access journal, peer-reviewed journal, that publishes articles in all areas of medical and health sciences. This completely open access journal immediately makes their articles available upon publication, which allows for maximum sharing ability on the new strategy for stroke education this article discusses.
This article discusses a new hybrid simulation approach for education of neurosciences nurses involved in the car of neurocritical care patients. “Simulation creates a learning environment that allows for improving technical and non-technical skills, improving efficiency, practicing rare life-threatening emergencies, and fostering improved attitudes toward teamwork.” This combination of lecture and high-fidelity manikin simulation significantly improved nurses’ understanding and managing of patients in the neuroscience intensive care unit.
Newey, C. R., Bell, R., Burks, M., & Nattanmai, P. (2017). A new strategy in neurocritical care nurse continuing stroke education: A hybrid simulation pilot study. Electronic Physician, 9(5), 4255–4260. http://doi.org/10.19082/4255
ClinicalKey Content Update:
Please note: A dosage error for hydromorphone HCL (in Child and Adolescent ≥50 kg) has been found and corrected in The Harriet Lane Handbook, 21st edition. The original text indicated that the dose was weight-based, and it is not. The correct text is as follows:
Child and adolescent (≥50 kg; NOTE: doses are NOT weight-based):
IV: 0.2–0.6 mg/dose Q2–4 hr PRN
Should you own a print version of the book and wish to receive a sticker with the correction to print page 915, please request the sticker here:
For Hope Martin, pastels “have a messy, immediate result” that she finds appealing. In her pastel paintings, the artist creates close- ups of animals, people, and objects, inviting us to examine the details along with her. See the distinctive stripes of a tabby cat looking back at you. Follow the soft lines of a young girl sneaking a read in the dark. Glory in the glowing ruby red of berries dangling in the sunlight.
These works and more will be on display at the library through the fall semester.
Last week, we were honored to celebrate Michael Spears and his 20 years of service at the University of Missouri. During the celebration, Michael was presented his 20 years of service certificate to commemorate his time and hard work at Mizzou. Anyone who uses our health sciences library website has benefited from Mike’s skills where his programming helps get our web visitors to the information they need smoothly and quickly.
All of our staff rely on Mike for his patient and effective approach to troubleshooting. He has a special gift for working with people at all levels of computer expertise, and never talks down to someone who knows less than he does.
We want to congratulate Mike on his 20 years and thank him for making a difference in quality of their computing experience for both library staff and library users.
Cycle of Success is the idea that libraries, faculty, and students are linked; for one to truly succeed, we must all succeed. The path to success is formed by the connections between University of Missouri Libraries and faculty members, between faculty members and students, and between students and the libraries that serve them. More than just success, this is also a connection of mutual respect, support, and commitment to forward-thinking research.
Andrew Ray is a Master of Health Administration graduate student in the Department Health Management and Information (HMI). For his capstone project, Andrew worked to sign up research faculty for ORCID IDs. Part of this project was to analyze those who already used ORCID, and as the project progressed, to see who had signed up after the capstone started. Librarians Diane Johnson and Taira Meadowcroft, and Graduate Library Assistants, Rachel Alexander and Gemille Purnell, collaborated on thie project.
“I was involved in a capstone project with several classmates from the HMI department that involved identifying methods for capturing research productivity. The Health Sciences Library staff not only connected us with resources to do this, they also helped us collect and analyze the data relating to our project. Diane, Taira, and the other staff we worked with were always quick to respond to our requests and eager to provide additional expertise where needed. They are clearly passionate about helping their colleagues across the School of Medicine and related schools. I would encourage anyone with research needs to take advantage of the excellent resources the library has to offer. Our project absolutely benefited from their involvement.”
If you would like to submit your own success story about how the libraries have helped your research and/or work, please use the Cycle of Success form.
Have you ever wondered how traditional medicine has altered itself to conform to consumer capitalism? Does the shift alter our medical ethics? What impact does the health industry have on the environment? How are psychoanalysts using rules, games and science to diagnose and treat patients?
Check out the answers to these questions and more at the libraries new book display 'Don't Get Left in the Dark. Read!' Health care is constantly adapting to new discoveries and philosophies. Come read about some of these changes at the Health Sciences Library.
Each month we provide an overview of University of Missouri authored articles in medicine and related fields, and a featured article from a School of Medicine author with the highest journal impact factor.
This month’s featured article, Rasa1 Regulates the Function of Lymphatic Vessel Valves in Mice, was co-authored by Dr. Michael J. Davis, Professor, and Dr. Scott D. Zawieja, Post-Doctoral Fellow, in the Department of Medical Pharmacology and Physiology. The article was published in Journal of Clinical Investigation (impact factor 12.784 in 2016).
See the list of publications in medicine and related fields we retrieved for this month: http://library.muhealth.org/resourcesfor/faculty/faculty-publications/Aug2017/
*This list is not intended to be comprehensive.
Did we miss something? Email email@example.com and we will add your publication to the list.
Join us in October for Show-Me One Health, the Midconintental Chapter of the Medical Library Association Annual Meeting at the historic Tiger Hotel, proudly hosted by the Health Sciences Library and the Zalk Veterinary Medical Library!
This conference, October 9-11, is themed around One Health, the idea that the health of people is connected to the health of animals and the environment. Show-Me One Health features a wonderful selection of papers and posters, as well as two keynote speakers from the University of Missouri's own Rebecca Johnson, PhD, RN, FAAN, FNAP, Professor of Veterinary Medicine and Director of the Research Center for Human Animal Interaction, and Lise Saffran, MPH, MFA, Director of Mizzou's MPH Program.
Interested in attending some classes? Consider taking one of our Continuing Education classes. You don't have to be registered for the conference in order to sign up for a class. Registering, for both the conference and/or CEs, is easy. Use http://www.mcmla.org/2017-Registration for more information on prices and registration dates.
We hope you will join us this Fall!
Are you working or interested in the medical field? The library has numerous resources that can help you as you study medicine. Learn about the ethics of physician assisted suicide, assisted reproduction, medical error disclosure and discussing patient care. Ensure that you can communicate with all of your patients and learn basic health care phrases in common languages. Check out review books for boards or brush up on clinical procedures. Don't miss the health sciences library's new book display located on the second floor across from the information desk.
Need a break from studying medicine? Check out our Study Break guide.
Please pardon our noise the week of August 7th while we undergo a bit of a makeover. We are excited to announce that we will be turning an office space on the 2nd floor into new space for our users! The funding is from a combination of student fee funds and library gift funds.
Starting the week of August 7th, Campus Facilities will be taking down a portion of the wall to the left of the back wall Art Display, in order to create a wider opening to new study space. They will lay new carpet borders, and give the walls a new coat of paint and bring in study furnishings. This new study space will house PBL workstations from the newest PBL labs, as well as some new seating.
We are thrilled for this new study space, and we hope you will be too!