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61st World Nursing Conference, will be organized around the theme “{CME CPD Credits Available} "Encouraging Nursing Excellence through Synergy"”

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The phrase "advanced practice nursing" (APN) refers to a degree of nursing practice that makes use of extensive knowledge, experience, and expertise in nursing care. The high level of knowledge, expertise, and experience employed in the nurse-patient/client relationship to attain optimal outcomes through analytical reasoning, problem solving, and precise decision making is the foundation of advanced practice.

A cardiac nurse, often called a cardiac care nurse, is a medical specialist who specializes in treating patients with heart issues. While a CCN's tasks may differ depending on the context, they will assist in treating patients who have experienced or are currently experiencing congestive heart failure, cardiac dysrhythmia, cardiomyopathy, or angina issues. In addition to doing stress tests and health evaluations, a nurse's duties may include tending to a patient following surgery or keeping a close eye on their heart rate.

A clinical nurse specialist is an expert in their field who can diagnose and cure illnesses. Three primary specialized areas are the focus of clinical nurse specialists: administration, nurse management, and patients and their families. The Clinical Nurse Specialist provides direction to the other members of the nursing team and aids in workplace efficiency.

In their practice, nurses have long provided care for individuals, families, and communities. The number of nurses working outside of hospitals has increased recently; these nurses are mostly employed in community-based settings that prioritize the needs of individuals and families. Additionally, community-focused nursing care—in which the community serves as the client—is receiving more and more attention. Furthermore, a transition in care from the more traditional acute care settings to the community has been facilitated by public concerns about the quality, cost, accessibility, and fragmentation of health care. Nursing practice has changed as a result of this.

Dental nurses assist dentists in providing patient care. They assist in setting up the dental procedure and make sure that the workspace and all associated equipment are sterile. Dental nurses assist dentists with examinations and treatments by doing duties like checking on patients' comfort, documenting observations made by the dentist, passing instruments, suctioning away saliva and debris from the patient's mouth, preparing materials for fillings, sterilizing instruments, and following infection control protocols. An essential component of the dental nurse's job is ensuring the health and safety of both patients and staff.

The treatment and management of a wide range of skin illnesses and ailments is the area of expertise for dermatology nurses. Psoriasis, skin cancer, burn wounds, acne, and many other skin disorders are treated by dermatology nurses in a variety of venues, such as hospitals, dermatology clinics, and plastic surgeons' offices. Because the skin is an organ, just like the heart or kidneys, and because there are just as many diseases and disorders that affect it as there are other human organs, the area of dermatology is extremely broad. Most nurses in this sector are employed by private medical practices, typically alongside dermatologists or plastic surgeons. Employees at plastic surgery practices typically support patients with injuries, congenital malformations, and cosmetic concerns through nonsurgical and surgical procedures. Working in the burn ward of a hospital would be an additional professional option. This would involve tending to the burn patients' wounds, preventing the spread of infection, closely monitoring and managing pain, and ensuring the patients' ability to breathe.

Patients with diabetes, a disorder that impairs the body's capacity to make or absorb adequate insulin, require nursing care. This involves providing nutritional therapy, managing behavioral issues, minimizing diabetic nerve damage, helping patients monitor their blood sugar and medications, and handling psychological and dietary concerns. In order to control symptoms, they also devote a significant amount of time to teaching patients and their families about healthy food, exercise, and lifestyle choices. The endocrine system, which includes the pineal body, adrenal glands, thyroid, parathyroid, hypothalamus, and reproductive organs, is another area of expertise for these nurses. Good communication skills are essential for diabetes nurses to share information with patients, doctors, families, and even insurance companies. As they are, they must also have compassion coping with a potentially fatal and frequently chronic illness. Many diabetes nurses go on to become diabetes educators and even activists for diabetes awareness.


Emergency and Catastrophe The role that nursing plays in local and global emergency preparedness and catastrophe management. The role in planning, partnerships, disaster response, and service delivery are among the areas of emphasis. They will contribute to the creation of a strategy that covers the fundamentals of nursing leadership and management for disaster preparation, response, and recovery; Regarding the safe hospital index and the idea of a safe hospital amid a tragedy; examine methods for funding the training of nurses in catastrophe awareness in both domestic and foreign contexts; assess the tools available to improve the nursing workforce's disaster-resilience; determine the points at which a community's resilience is weakened and the steps required to restore it; Examine the conflicting concerns of extended practice scope, core competencies, and ethical recognize the unique needs of vulnerable populations in disaster scenarios; consider the usefulness of adopting a disaster research framework for a research study of a mass casualty catastrophe; and apply practice in the context of response for nurses.


Athletics and Fitness Physicians are medical professionals with specialized training in the treatment of illnesses and injuries related to sports, as well as the creation of personalized exercise regimens based on the demands and limitations of each patient. Physicians, who have managed great athletes in the past, apply similar concepts to the care of all patients, whether they are manual laborers, recreational athletes, or patients with chronic illnesses who desire to safely raise their activity levels.


Endoscopy nurses are another name for gastroenterology nurses. They identify and manage individuals who are having issues with their gastrointestinal tract and digestive system. Additionally, they instruct patients on how to live with their symptoms on a daily basis. When circumstances are severe, will help doctors perform surgery. In addition, they monitor and assist in diagnosing their patients through the use of computerized topographical scans and x-ray equipment. Naturally, they also educate and enlighten patients about their diseases and the necessary therapies. If necessary, a gastrointestinal nurse may also be called upon to support physicians, surgeons, dietitians, and gastroenterologists.


Patients who are afflicted with or at risk for a genetic disease or condition are cared for by a genetics nurse. They carry out and evaluate genetic risk assessments, give direct patient care, and inform patients and their families about their risk profiles for different genetic disorders and how this risk may affect their further medical management. A genetic nurse can operate in a range of settings, such as hospitals, cancer centers, prenatal and reproductive specialty centers, specialty medical offices, and specialty genetics clinics that offer gene-based diagnostics and therapies. Many genetics nurses practice in subspecialties of medicine like oncology, pediatrics, obstetrics and reproduction, and mental health, where genetics play a significant role.


A geriatric nurse is a professional who creates patient care plans and offers practical care to help elderly patients recover from disease or disability. Additionally, they could do examinations and assist with rehabilitation in hospice or skilled care institutions. In addition to helping patients manage pain and provide medication, many specialists in this field are trained to emphasize preventative care, enabling their patients to avoid injuries and common medical diseases that typically manifest later in life.

The study of gerontological nursing offers a chance to examine the difficulties associated with aging via the perspective of transitions. They look into how older persons handle life transitions like health problems, moving, family problems, existential concerns, and death and dying.  As for the physical While health-related concerns are covered, the main focus is on how older persons perceive and cope with life transitions, and how nurses may support their patients, clients, and families during these changes.  We also look at the difficulties experienced by newly developing aging adult subpopulations, including those with HIV/AIDS, those with developmental disabilities, the incarcerated, and the homeless.

In order to help patients overcome mental diseases, psychiatric nurses are specialists in crisis response, mental health, medicine, and therapy. They collaborate closely with them to enable them to lead the most fruitful and satisfying life imaginable. When a new patient first arrives, a psychiatric nurse will interview and examine her to learn about her symptoms, medical history, and daily routine. A person with anxiety disorders, including panic attacks and different phobias, as well as mood disorders, such as bipolar disorder and depression, will typically receive care from a psychiatric nurse. In order to give each patient the complete care and attention they require to lead a productive life, a psychiatric nurse collaborates closely with her treatment team to create a tailored plan. The nurse will offer personalized providing family and patient therapy to help them better grasp the condition. In addition, the nurse might assist the patient with grooming, dressing, and taking their prescription as directed.


Primary care is offered by nurse-midwives to women in childbearing age groups in a range of inpatient and outpatient settings, such as homes, hospitals, and birth centers. Their treatment is based on the fundamental conviction that all physiological processes, including childbirth, should be supported by a wellness-oriented approach that includes illness prevention and promotion. In addition to creating a nurturing environment and building relationships with women and their families, a registered nurse who has completed advanced education focused on the primary health care needs of women throughout their lives, with a focus on conditions specific to women from menarche through the remainder of their lives, can also provide individualized care that minimizes unnecessary interventions while offering the same tests and medications and practices as those of their medical equivalents. In addition, they offer family planning and gynecologic treatment. When necessary, they also confer with our board-certified OB/GYN doctors and other experts.


Preventing illness and determining the patients' and families' health requirements are two aspects of nephrology nursing. Nephrology nurses need to be highly talented, driven, and well-educated because their patients deal with the real or potential consequences of acute or chronic kidney illness throughout their whole life. Additionally, these nurses work with every organ system in the body, necessitating a tough yet rewarding holistic approach to patient care. Nursing nephrology remains a dynamic field with many employment options for nurses at all levels, driven by advancements in education and technology.


OB nurses, OB GYNs, and perinatal nurses are other names for obstetrics and gynecology nurses. These specialists offer postpartum care in addition to working with women during their pregnancies, labors, and deliveries. During the turbulent months of pregnancy, the work of the OB nurse is crucial. OB GYNs support women as they adjust to parenting and go through a variety of physical and emotional changes. An OB GYN working in a private obstetrics and gynecology office helps the doctor with routine wellness visits, gives patients information about birth control, and takes care of patients while they are pregnant.


Patients who have cancer or are at risk of getting it are cared for by oncology nurses. These nurses keep an eye on the physical health and symptoms of critically and persistently unwell cancer patients, develop treatment plans, prescribe medication, and deliver therapies like chemotherapy. They offer cancer prevention, screening, and detection counseling services to individuals who are at risk of developing the disease. In addition to providing treatment, advanced practice oncology nurses often work as educators, consultants, and researchers with their patients. They discuss treatment plans and strategies with other medical professionals in order to give their patients the best care possible. By giving patients the most up-to-date and pertinent information regarding their diseases, oncology nurses hope to educate their patients. As researchers, they pinpoint issues and investigate them in order to provide important discoveries that enhance cancer therapies.


Patients in the pediatric age range are attended to by pediatric nurses. They collaborate closely with other medical specialists, including pediatricians, family physicians, and other nurses, to offer both acute and preventive treatment. Regular developmental screenings, "well child" exams, vaccination delivery, and the identification and treatment of common children ailments like tonsillitis, chickenpox, and ear infections are typical tasks. In addition, pediatric nurses maintain close relationships with the families of their patients, teaching them the importance of health during a child's development and raising awareness of matters that are critical to a child's well-being, including growth and development, disease prevention, and appropriate nutrition.


Surgical nurses, also known as medical-surgical nurses, have received specialized training in providing patients with nursing care prior to, during, and following surgery. They are important members of the surgical team of a hospital who support physicians, anesthesiologists, and other medical staff members during surgeries. Working with patients who have a variety of acute and chronic disorders requires surgical nurses to possess a wide range of abilities. The majority of nurses in the United States are medical-surgical nurses, with surgical nursing being the oldest nursing specialty. A surgical nurse answers any questions the patient may have and goes over the procedure's details with them before surgery, including any dangers involved. Following surgery, they oversee the patient's post-operative care, which included managing pain and arranging the patient, as well as careful observation for any indications of difficulties. Patients are cleared for surgery after their medical histories are taken. They execute various medical duties at the surgery site, monitor vital signs, clean the surgical area, and hand instruments to the doctor.


TELEs, or telemetry nurses, are experts in patient monitoring that calls for a high level of alertness. These are frequently patients who were recently discharged from intensive care, those who had a major illness and were placed on vital life support, or those who had a cardiac disease suspected or confirmed. In order to measure blood pressure, respiration, heart rate, and gather ECG data, RNs in the telemetry unit must securely and precisely connect patients to machines.