Individual strategies to deal with horizontal violence as identified by the Center for American Nurses
The Center for American Nurses
(2008) issued a position statement with an associated example policy for standards of healthy work environment.
These findings were congruent with consequences identified by the Joint Commission (2008) and the Center for American Nurses
* Decision to not renew Center for American Nurses
membership due to lack of added value around services and products that benefit AzNA.
For more information on resilience and conflict engagement, please visit the Center for American Nurses
web site at www.centerforamericannurses.org.
The ANA is the only full-service professional organization representing the interests of the nation's 2.9 million registered nurses through its 51 constituent member nurses associations, its 23 organizational affiliates, and its workforce advocacy affiliate, the Center for American Nurses
. The ANA advances the nursing profession by fostering high standards of nursing practice, promoting the rights of nurses in the workplace, projecting a positive and realistic view of nursing, and by lobbying the Congress and regulatory agencies on health care issues affecting nurses and the public.
The Orlando, Florida Disney Contemporary Resort was the site of the 3rd Annual Leadership, Education, Advocacy, and Development (LEAD) Summit offered by the Center for American Nurses
. The theme this year was the Magic of Engagement.
Accepted for Poster presentation at the LEADSUMMIT2008 center for American nurses
. Transforming Work Environments: Centered by Vision...Powered by Knowledge.
AACN's work to promote healthy work environments has been recognized by the Center for American Nurses
, a national professional nursing organization that helps nurses advocate for themselves, their profession and their patients.
It is the position of the Center for American Nurses
that there is no place in a professional practice environment for lateral violence and bullying among nurses or between healthcare professionals.
We're working to leverage technology by promoting the functionality of the ONA Web site, which continues to be updated with links to the ANA, Center for American Nurses
and other resources.
A number of nursing organizations have issued statements regarding the detrimental effect of disruptive behavior on both patients and nurses and have called for solutions to address the problem (American Association of Critical Care Nurses (AACN), 2004; Association of periOperative Registered Nurses (AORN), 2007; Center for American Nurses
(CAN), 2008; International Council of Nurses (ICN), 2006; National Student Nurses Association (NSNA), 2006).