Adverse event reporting following simulation encounters in accelerated and traditional bachelor nursing students.
OBJECTIVE: This study was to investigate the differences in the types, frequency, and perspectives of self-reported adverse events reported following simulation encounters between students enrolled in two Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) programs: accelerated option (AO-BSN) or traditional (T-BSN) and by role (participant or observer) during simulation.
METHODS: This study analyzed 6994 adverse event reports entered by students through the simulated adverse event reporting system.
RESULTS: The AO-BSN students reported a higher percentage of adverse events coded as errors. In contrast the T-BSN students reported more near misses and sentinel events. Further, the T-BSN students significantly reported more fall related errors, while AO-BSN students reported more confidentiality breach errors. Participants reported more medication errors, whereas observers reported more airway and fall categorized errors.
CONCLUSION: The vantage from which adverse events are viewed and educational track appear to alter slightly the perceptions of the precipitating factors leading to committed or observed adverse events.
|投稿者||Sanko, Jill S; Kim, Young-Ju; McKay, Mary|
|ジャーナル名||Nurse education today|
|組織名||University of Miami, School of Nursing and Health Studies, United States of;America. Electronic address: email@example.com.;Sungshin Women's University, College of Nursing, South Korea. Electronic address:;firstname.lastname@example.org.;America. Electronic address: email@example.com.|