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In this article, the input nursing had on the writer's academic evolution is discussed, both as an individual living in the society and as a future RN staff nurse. On the one hand, it made the writer change, adjust, and sometimes even correct his philosophy of nursing, as it made the writer completely aware of the immense importance treating the patient and his family has on the entire healing process. The writer concludes that indeed, academic preparation is important in the evolution and professional development of the individual. The writer maintains that it can change and improve one's perspective on certain issues, it can widen one's horizon to subjects and themes that had not been the focus of attention, and at the same time, it can help to take a stand on serious issues such as the right of people to decide on their death.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Ellis, J, and Celia Hartley. (2004). Nursing in today's world: challenges, issues and trends. New York: Lippicott Williams&Wilkins.
- Gladwell, M. (2005) The moral hazard myth. The bad idea behind our failed health-care system. in The New Yorker. Retrieved 15 January 2007, from http://www.newyorker.com/fact/content/articles/050829fa_fact
- Jarvis, W. (2001). Infection Control and Changing Health-Care Delivery Systems, in
- Emerging Infectious Diseases, Vol 7, No 2. Retrieved 15 January 2007 from http://www.cdc.gov/ncidod/eid/vol7no2/jarvis.htm
- Kikuchi, J, and Helen Simmons. (1994). Developing a philosophy of nursing. New York: Sage Publications.
Cite this Research Paper:
Nursing Philosophy (2007, July 11) Retrieved May 31, 2016, from http://www.academon.com/research-paper/nursing-philosophy-96515/
"Nursing Philosophy" 11 July 2007. Web. 31 May. 2016. <http://www.academon.com/research-paper/nursing-philosophy-96515/>