Nurse Navigation

March 2020 Vol 11, No 3 | March 2, 2020
Understanding your role (and setting boundaries) allows you to remain focused on the tenets of oncology navigation—providing compassionate patient-centered care.
April 2017 Vol 8, No 4 | April 12, 2017
A beautiful case study exemplifying the power of navigation when executed in collaboration with the patient, caregivers, and care team.
December 2016 Vol 7, No 11 | November 28, 2016
The authors present their findings from a patient satisfaction study conducted 1 year after the establishment of an oncology nurse navigation program to collect patient feedback and discover opportunities for improvements.
October 2016 Vol 7, No 9 | September 23, 2016
We are greatly looking forward to the Seventh Annual Conference of the Academy of Oncology Nurse & Patient Navigators (AONN+) in Las Vegas.
September 2016 Vol 7, No 8 | August 30, 2016
Cancer survivorship is rapidly evolving, with new cancer survivorship care guidelines issued very recently. Stay up-to-date on new information to ensure that practice keeps pace with new guidelines for care.
October 2015 Vol 6, No 5 | October 1, 2015
Compared with other healthcare professions, patient navigation is still a relatively new discipline. Thus, significant confusion remains regarding the role, scope of practice, and ideal training and credentials for patient navigators. The George Washington University Cancer Institute has developed Core Competencies for Oncology Patient Navigators and recently released a competency-based online training program that is freely available to patient navigators.
June 2015 Vol 6, No 3 | May 27, 2015
The role of the nurse navigator in helping patients through the trajectory of their journey from diagnosis to treatment to survivorship has evolved, and in many settings, the nurse navigator has become a key component of a multidisciplinary approach to cancer care.
June 2015 Vol 6, No 3 | May 26, 2015
“ONS recognized that navigation services can be delegated to trained nonprofessionals and/or volunteers, and should be supervised by nurses and social workers. Ongoing training will be needed for these volunteers. They need to learn how to talk to people with cancer,” said Jean Sellers, RN, MSN, Administrative Clinical Director, University of North Carolina Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center, Chapel Hill, at the 2015 Oncology Nursing Society meeting.
October 2014 Vol 5, No 5 | October 9, 2014
In preparation for the new American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer (CoC) standards, OSF Saint Anthony Medical Center focused on having an oncology nurse navigation program in place to support patients by January 2014.
June 2014 Vol 5, No 3 | July 3, 2014
Patients and their families facing the diagnosis of cancer can feel lost, uncertain, overwhelmed, and fearful of the healthcare system.
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