The Harry Potter’s World: Renaissance, Science, Magic, and Medicine traveling exhibit will be magically disappearing soon, but it left us a prize! The winner of our candy assortment raffle is Amy Cristales, ICU RN at Rochester General. Congratulations Amy!
Hospital librarians play a vital role in helping their hospitals achieve and maintain Magnet designation. Librarians find pertinent literature, provide instruction and editing, assist with reference management and more.
Here is a sampling of literature that describes the interprofessional partnership between hospital librarians and nursing in pursuit of Magnet designation. Rochester Regional Health employees can contact their library for copies of any of these articles.
Impact of Hospital Librarian’s Participation in the Magnet Program: A Solo Librarian’s Journey. Sinha, L. Journal of Hospital Librarianship Vol. 17 , Iss. 3,2017
The magnet journey: Opportunities for librarians to partner with nurses. Allen, M. P., Allison, M. M., Bandy, M. M., Kennedy, J. C., & Sherwill-Navarro, P. (2009). Journal of the Medical Library Association : JMLA, 97(4), 302-307.
Evidence-based practice mentors: Taking information literacy to the units in a teaching hospital. Arguelles, C. (2011). Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 11(1), 8-22.
Growing opportunities in the hospital library: Measuring the collection needs of hospital clinicians. Bloom, M., & Marks, L. (2013). Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 13(2), 113-119.
Transforming practice through publication: A community hospital approach to the creation of a research-intensive environment. Brockopp, D., Hill, K., Moe, K., & Wright, L. (2016). The Journal of Nursing Administration, 46(1), 38-42.
Lifelong learning for nurses-building a strong future. Dee, C. R., & Reynolds, P. (2013). Medical Reference Services Quarterly, 32(4), 451-458.
Knowledge-based information to improve the quality of patient care. Garcia, J. L., & Wells, K. K. (2009). Journal for Healthcare Quality : Official Publication of the National Association for Healthcare Quality, 31(1), 30-35.
Library support for the magnet model. (2011). National Network, 35(3), 2.
Librarian involvement in magnet criteria: A focus on new knowledge, innovations, and improvements. Liston, M. B. (2012). Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 12(2), 112-119.
Evaluation of an evidence-based practice tutorial for nurses: A useful tool and some lessons learned. Miglus, J. D., & Froman, R. D. (2016). Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing, 47(6), 266-271.
The road not taken: Consumer information in nursing training for magnet re-certification. Muallem, M. (2010). Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 10(1), 64-71.
The hospital library as a “magnet force” for a research and evidence-based nursing culture: A case study of two magnet hospitals in one health system. Rourke, D. R. (2007). Medical Reference Services Quarterly, 26(3), 47-54.
Magnet again! librarian’s role in research collaboration to maintain magnet status. Schwartz, L. M., & Iobst, B. J. (2008). Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 8(1), 72-81.
Magnet hospitals/magnetic libraries — the hospital medical library: A resource for achieving magnet status. Sherwill-Navarro, P., & Roth, K. L. (2007).Journal of Hospital Librarianship, 7(3), 21-31.
Librarian-nurse partnerships support and sustain a magnet culture. Weaver, D., & Kotzer, A. M. (2011). Communicating Nursing Research, 44, 511.
Werner Medical Library is pleased to host the National Library of Medicine’s traveling exhibit, Harry Potter’s World: Renaissance, Science, Magic, and Medicine.
Using materials from the National Library of Medicine, the exhibit explores Harry Potter’s world, its roots in Renaissance science, and the ethical questions that affected not only the wizards of Harry Potter, but also the historical thinkers featured in the series.
Beginning July 7, 2017, you can visit the exhibit in the surgical family waiting area at Rochester General Hospital. The exhibit will be on display through August 12, 2017.
Read more about the exhibit here.
This exhibition was developed and produced by the National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health.
New York State adopted the American College of Surgeon’s Committee on Trauma (ACS-COT) standards and verification process for the State’s trauma system in 2013. The ACS-COT standards allow for four levels of trauma center. Level 3 and 4 trauma centers are community hospitals which dedicate their resources to receiving and stabilizing severely injured patients and then transfer those patients to level 1 or 2 centers.
Steps in the New York State process include:
- Attendance at state trauma committee meetings
- Consultative visit from ACS-COT
- Prior to the consultative, the hospital needs to have in place:
- Trauma service
- Trauma medical director
- Creation of a trauma registry
- Data submission to the NYS Trauma Registry
- Data submission to the National Trauma Data Bank
- 9-12 months of trauma data
- Performance improvement process – doesn’t have to be fully developed by the consultative visit
4. After the consultative visit report, the hospital has 2 years to request an ACS-COT verification visit
5. Once verified, the hospital must schedule a verification visit from ACS-COT every 3 years
New York State Department of Health links:
There are four hospitals currently designated as Level 3 in New York:
Canton-Potsdam Hospital 50 Leroy St Potsdam, NY 13676 (315) 265-3300
Southhampton Hospital 240 Meeting House Lane Southampton, NY 11968 (516) 726-8200
St Elizabeth Medical Center 2209 Genesee St Utica, NY 13501 (315) 798-8100
St Luke’s Cornwall Hospital/Newburgh 70 Dubois Street Newburgh, NY 12550 (845) 561-4400
American College of Surgeons Committee on Trauma links:
Verified Trauma Centers FAQs (American College of Surgeons)
How do patients perceive hourly rounding? Bragg L, et al. Nurs Manage. 2016 Nov;47(11):11-13.
Implementation of Daily Senior Leader Rounds Using a Transformational Leadership Approach. Manss, G. Nurse Leader. 15 (1) 2017, 65
Hourly rounding is key contributor to patient-centered care at high-performing
hospitals. ED Manag. 2015 Oct;27(10):109-13.
Does purposeful leader rounding make a difference? Winter M, et al. Nurs Manage. 2015 Feb;46(2):26-32.
First time rounding experiences for non-clinicians: the Cleveland Clinic experience. Greenwald LR, et al. Am J Med Qual. 2015 Mar-Apr;30(2):167-71.
The keys to making executive rounding a success. Stempniak M. Rounding into shape. Hosp Health Netw. 2014 Jul;88(7):20, 22.
Hourly rounding toolkit. (2014). Press Ganey.
Hourly rounds and the patient experience. (2015). Press Ganey.
We have added the following journal subscriptions to our collection.
- BMJ Quality and Safety
- Journal of Clinical Oncology
- Journal of Thrombosis and Thrombolysis
- Pediatrics in Review
To access these journals, enter the journal title in the search box on the library website.
If you made a resolution to lose weight or improve your diet in 2017 – check out our recommended links at Nutrition-Diets-Weight Loss to help you reach your goals.
Need a few simple ideas that you could do today to improve your health? Try these from FamilyDoctor.org
Wishing you a healthy and happy 2017!
The December 31st deadline for Clinical Research Utilization (CRU) submission is fast approaching. Did you know there are links to acceptable studies for CRU form completion on the Nursing Subject Guide? You can easily access the E-CRU form from the Nursing Subject Guide too. If you need help attaching your article, library staff can help!