British Journal of Nursing

Archived since 8 January 2015 Modern Archive Fortnightly
208 issues
The British Journal of Nursing (BJN) brings you closer to the forefront of nursing practice. If you are looking for a journal that contains the latest clinical developments, original research and evidence-based practice you should be reading BJN.

Subscribe to BJN for fortnightly issues featuring: • Cutting edge, peer-reviewed clinical research • Articles covering education and professional issues to keep nurse educators and general, specialist and student nurses up to date with care on the coalface • Innovations in nursing to keep you abreast on current professional developments and informed about how you can impact your own practice • In-depth patient safety, healthcare and legal analysis to help you guide clinical decision making and inspire the best in evidence-based practice and outcomes for your patients • 17 supplements focusing on tissue viability, oncology, stoma care, IV therapy and urology • Top-quality original research and comment in specialist nursing areas • Jobs, courses and events in nursing to support your continuing professional development

Articles in BJN are written by nurses and subject to peer review by leading authorities in the profession. It is highly regarded by practitioners in the field, and has been called "the most up-to-date clinically focused journal available" and an "essential companion to my studies" by our readers. Ensure that you have access to the best clinical papers and original research in BJN.

Latest issue
Dermatology is the focus of this issue of BJN, with an article aimed at empowering advanced clinical practitioners to manage acute dermatological emergencies. Another article explores the benefits of having clinical practice facilitators working alongside trainee advanced nurse practitioners. There is also an exploration of students’ views of using the flipped classroom teaching method. This issue features the Oncology supplement, in association with the UK Oncology Nursing Society (UKONS). One article describes the experience of implementing a closed system drug transfer device that enables nurses to prepare monoclonal antibody treatments. There is a feature on the emotional boundary seesaw model. Another article looks at how one service set up a buddy system for patients with rare spinal cancers. There is also a review of the challenges involved in creating an educational resource for patients taking part in clinical trials during the pandemic.

Subjects: Business And Professional, Healthcare, Medical Career, Science And Technology

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  • First Issue: 8 January 2015
  • Latest Issue: 23 May 2024
  • Issue Count: 208
  • Published: Fortnightly