Journal of Paramedic Practice

Archivado desde February 2017 Archivo Moderno Mensuel
89 números
Journal of Paramedic Practice (JPP) is the only monthly peer-reviewed journal dedicated to professional development and best practice in emergency care. It provides paramedics with evidence-based, clinical and practical information, so that they can enhance their knowledge in important areas of practice, and ultimately become more confident and capable emergency professionals.

The editor says:

"Every issue of JPP includes a mix of clinical articles and professional guidance, to deliver practical and accessible support for paramedics who want to improve their skills in practice. The journal is designed with readers' continuing professional development in mind, as we are committed to providing paramedics with the tools and information they need to reach their full potential."

Aysha Mendes

Editor, Journal of Paramedic Practice

Último número
With June marking Pride Month, Thyer et al examine the prevalence of bias toward the LGBTQIA+ community among Australasian paramedicine students. Continuing the theme of education, Castaletto et al explore the learning afforded to undergraduate paramedic students through a short-term health promotion activity in a rural setting in Australia. In a Canadian study, Salisbury et al look at the achievement of student paramedic competency in out-of-ambulance settings. In Clinical Practice, Thomas Strudwick investigates the role of wristwatches, as well as other modern devices used to tell time in out-of-hospital care against current bare-below-the-elbows policies and the evidence these are based on. Don’t miss this issue for all of this and more!June 2024
With June marking Pride Month, Thyer et al examine the prevalence of bias toward the LGBTQIA+ community among Australasian paramedicine students. Continuing the theme of education, Castaletto et al explore the learning afforded to undergraduate paramedic students through a short-term health promotion activity in a rural setting in Australia. In a Canadian study, Salisbury et al look at the achievement of student paramedic competency in out-of-ambulance settings. In Clinical Practice, Thomas Strudwick investigates the role of wristwatches, as well as other modern devices used to tell time in out-of-hospital care against current bare-below-the-elbows policies and the evidence these are based on. Don’t miss this issue for all of this and more!

Sujetos: Business And Professional, Education, Medicine, Science And Technology

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  • Primer Número: February 2017
  • Último número: June 2024
  • Cantidad de números: 89
  • Publicado: Mensuel