International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship
Ed. by Andrusyszyn, Mary-Anne / Cragg, Catherine Elizabeth / Goldenberg, Dolly / Maltby, Hendrika J.
1 Issue per year
SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) 2014: 0.363
Source Normalized Impact per Paper (SNIP) 2014: 0.937
Impact per Publication (IPP) 2014: 0.816
Volume 12 (2015)
Volume 11 (2014)
Volume 10 (2013)
Volume 9 (2012)
Volume 8 (2011)
Volume 7 (2010)
Volume 6 (2009)
Volume 5 (2008)
Volume 4 (2007)
Volume 3 (2006)
Volume 2 (2005)
Volume 1 (2004)
Most Downloaded Articles
- Successful Transition of the New Graduate Nurse by Romyn, Donna M/ Linton, Noreen/ Giblin, Cathy/ Hendrickson, Brenda/ Houger Limacher, Lori/ Murray, Carol/ Nordstrom, Pamela/ Thauberger, Gail/ Vosburgh, Di/ Vye-Rogers, Leianne/ Weidner, Arlene and Zimmel, Colleen M
- Educating the Future eHealth Professional Nurse by Booth, Richard G
- Transforming Nursing Education: A Review of Current Curricular Practices in Relation to Benner's Latest Work by Handwerker, Sarah M.
- Stress, Depression, and Anxiety among Undergraduate Nursing Students by Chernomas, Wanda M. and Shapiro, Carla
- Ready for What? An Exploration of the Meaning of New Graduate Nurses' Readiness for Practice by Wolff, Angela C/ Regan, Sandra/ Pesut, Barbara and Black, Joyce
Keeping the Vision: Sustaining Social Consciousness with Nursing Students following International Learning Experiences
1Trinity Western University, (email)
2California State University, East Bay, (email)
3Trinity Western University, (email)
Citation Information: International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship. Volume 6, Issue 1, ISSN (Online) 1548-923X, DOI: 10.2202/1548-923X.1635, January 2009
- Published Online:
In an era of globalization, increasing numbers of nursing programs are initiating international learning experiences, yet empirical data is lacking regarding long term benefits and effects of international placements. This paper presents findings from a participatory action study designed in response to this gap. Objectives were to describe student learning in international experiences, and to facilitate strategies that supported integration of this learning into personal and professional domains upon return to Canada. Seventeen students and three faculty participated over twelve months following their international experiences. Initial responses to the international experience included reports of new ways of viewing the world - often characterized by heightened social consciousness - yet in the immediate and longer-term many struggled with how to translate and sustain this learning in home settings. Considerable effort and intentionality was required to sustain social consciousness over time. Based on these findings, a preliminary framework for international experiences is presented.
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