Recommended OB/GYN/NEWBORN Nursing READING LIST! - page 12
Saw this on the NEONATAL/NICU Area and I believe it's a GREAT idea. WHO knows better the best reading materials, books, sites to use to enhance our knowledge of Inpatient OB/GYN nursing than ... Read More
0Jul 28, '09 by mirojsim looking for a jounals of annotated reading about this ob-gyne and newborn care. pls post a link on where could i get some:wink2:
0Sep 24, '09 by ldchargernAWHONN's Perinatal Nursing 3rd edition is a great resource for the unit, and it is also a wonderful, wonderful book to study for the RNC exam.
I also like the Susan Martin Tucker handbood of fetal monitoring - this was my little Bible when I first started Labor and Delivery.
0Mar 3, '10 by AnthroGirlI'd like to add a shoutout to another, slightly different book. For anyone interested in the history of nursing and the changes to midwifery policies, this is a must read.
Sandra Lee Barney
Authorized to Heal: Gender, Class, and the Transformation of Medicine in Appalachia.
It's a great social history which discusses the roots of tension between physicians, nurses, midwives, and public health practitioners. Interestingly enough, the arguments against public health in the early 20th Century are the same arguments that we are hearing today against social medicine!
0May 24, '10 by NRSKarenRN, BSN, RN Senior Moderatorwho: midwifery education modules
the six modules aim to help skilled practitioners think critically and make effective decisions on the basis of solid knowledge and understanding of these complications. when using the modules for basic midwifery programmes, it is understood that students should already be competent in most of the basic skills such as measuring blood pressure, performing a vaginal examination, conducting a normal delivery and prevention of infection.
the modules were released in 1996 and have now been updated in line with recent evidence and the who clinical guidelines. each module can be taught independently of the other modules. it is however advisable to work through all of them.
module 2: managing eclampsia [pdf 0.78mb]
module 3: managing incomplete abortion [pdf 3.6mb]
module 4: managing prolonged and obstructed labour [pdf 4.74mb]
module 5: managing postpartum haemorrhage [pdf 1.88mb]
module 6: managing puerperal sepsis [pdf 0.84mb]
0Jan 15, '11 by nursepenelope, BSNI have an interview on a L&D unit att he end of this month. Would love to know some good books to help me brush up in the area of L&D. I have been working in LTC for 2 years now and L&D was my original plan. I dont want to screw up on this interview. Please HELP!!! I need a quick reference guide that is accurate and current. Also, if anyone has tipps on interviewing I am open. I really need all the help I can get. I want this so bad and am notorious for flopping interviews: I think because I am too honost or too vague and really nervous. Please, anyone, HELP and thanks in advance!!!
0Mar 29, '11 by ablezHi everybody.
I'm looking for some information about history of obgyn nursing in USA and how can you became an OBGYN nurse and nurse practioner in OBGYN? Thank you for any information.Last edit by ablez on Mar 29, '11
0Aug 9, '11 by tyquashiak22Im Taking My Classes Now At This School I Go To But Does Anyone Know Do i Have To Text Extra Classes For Labor & Delivery Or Thats Included In The Nursing Classes ?
0Oct 19, '11 by apickleIt's been my experience that you will have a maternal-newborn section during your nursing program. To specialize, you can studdy up on areas of interest, and there are specialty courses out there. I think the majority of the specialty courses such as NRP, STABLE, Fetal monitoring, ALSO are best understood after a little hands-on experience in the unit of your interest.
0Jul 31, '12 by TexasCourgetteI recommend The Disabled Woman's Guide to Pregnancy and Birth, by Joyce Rodgers--a great read, with insights for an often-overlooked patient population.