Postgraduate education for nurses: the Middlesex model
Caldwell, Kay (2001) Postgraduate education for nurses: the Middlesex model. Nurse Education Today, 21 (3). pp. 218-224. ISSN 0260-6917
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Nurse education has been subject to many changes and much debate and criticism over recent years. What has become increasingly evident is that with the changing nature of nursing within society, nursing curricula have to be more flexible and dynamic if they are to meet a multiplicity of needs. There is also a need to recognize that many levels of curricula will be required to prepare the nurses of the future. At Middlesex University the development of specialist practice programmes at postgraduate diploma level, and preparation of nurses for a higher level of practice at masters level has required the development of a new curriculum model which allows both the individualization of academic programmes to meet the needs of nurses, their clients and the organization in which they work, and the integration of development and learning through practice. This model is built on the results of an evaluation of an existing postgraduate programme in interprofessional health care. Key features of the curriculum development include a structured collaboration between student, practice mentor and academic supervisor, and the use of a professional development portfolio to individualize the academic programme and facilitate autonomous learning.
|Research Areas:||Middlesex University Schools and Centres > School of Health and Education|
|Citations on ISI Web of Science:||1|
|Deposited On:||09 Nov 2009 10:20|
|Last Modified:||09 Oct 2014 11:49|
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