International council of Nurses

1,994 views

Published on

Published in: Health & Medicine
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
1,994
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
4
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
46
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

International council of Nurses

  1. 1. International Council Of Nurses
  2. 2. It works to ensure quality nursing care for all and sound health policies globally.
  3. 3. Founded in 1899 President: Mr. Judith Samian CEO: Mr. David C Benton Office: Geneva
  4. 4. OBJECTIVES
  5. 5. AFFILIATES
  6. 6. Council Of International Neonatal Nurse
  7. 7. Federation Of Nurse Association
  8. 8. HISTORY  The European Federation of Nurses Associations (EFN), former Standing Committee of Nurses of the EU , was established in 1971 to represent the nursing profession and its interests to the European Institutions, based on the nursing education  Representing more than one million nurses over 34 National Nurses Associations at European Level  The EFN is the independent voice of the nursing profession. Its official working language is English.
  9. 9. MISSION The European Federation of Nurses Associations (EFN) shall strengthen the status and practice of the profession of nursing and the interests of nurses in the EU & Europe.  The European Federation of Nurses Associations (EFN) shall strengthen the status and practice of the profession of nursing and the interests of nurses in the EU & Europe.
  10. 10. OBJECTIVES To ensure that nurses and nursing is central to development of social and health policy and its implementation in the EU To support and facilitate a qualitative and equitable health service in the eu and Europe by a strategic contribution to the development of a sufficient, effective, competent and motivated work force of nurses Strengthening EFN representation in the EU and Europe and develop EFN key role as bridge between NNA and decision makers in the EU institution
  11. 11. International Federation Of Nurse Anesthetics
  12. 12. Introduction  The International Federation of Nurse Anesthetists (IFNA) is an international organization representing nurse anesthetists serving the public and its members.  Founded in 1989, by 11 countries with a specific nurse anesthesia education, the IFNA has 41 country members.
  13. 13. MISSION  The mission of the federation is dedicated to the precept that its members are committed to the advancement of educational standards and practices which will advance the art and science of anesthesiology and thereby support and enhance quality anesthesia care worldwide.  The IFNA establishes and maintains effective cooperation with institutions that have a professional interest in nurse anesthesia.
  14. 14. VISION  The International Federation of Nurse Anesthetists (IFNA) is the authoritative voice for nurse anesthetists and nurse anesthesia, supporting and enhancing quality anesthesia care worldwide.  As professionals, nurse anesthetists are recognised for their significant contribution to global healthcare as nurses, practitioners, teachers, administrators, researchers and consultants.  The IFNA participates in the formulation and implementation of healthcare policy and the recognition of nurse anesthetists as essential and cost-effective health care providers.
  15. 15. OBJECTIVES To promote cooperation between nurse anesthetists internationally To develop and promote educational standards in the field of nurse anesthesia. To promote the recognition of nurse anesthesia. To provide opportunities for continuing education in anesthesia. To develop and promote standards of practice in the field of nurse anesthesia.
  16. 16. FUNCTIONS To serve as the authoritative voice for nurse anesthetists and nurse anesthesia internationally To promote continual high quality of patient care To promote the independence of the nurse anesthetist as a professional specialist in nursing To provide means of communication among nurse anesthetists throughout the world To advance the art and science of anesthesiology.
  17. 17. International Federation Of Perioperative Nurse
  18. 18. It supports peri operative nurses working towards globally improving patient care by promoting safe surgery and evidenced based best practice standards through research and education in collaboration with member organization.
  19. 19. 13 members representing 80,000 peri operative nurses around the world.
  20. 20. International Skin Care Nursing Group
  21. 21. about skin care provision globally. Its financial support is LeoPharma. Approximately 265 members from over 30 countries.
  22. 22. Aims of ISNG Promote awareness of: 1. The importance of skin care as a core function in the role of all nurses. 2. Skin disease as a significant public health concern requiring nursing contributions. 3. Education for nurses on skin health & inter-professional learning. Contd.
  23. 23. 4. Develop national networks for nurses. 5. Maintain an expert panel of nurses as an international resource on skin health and skin care . 6. Support research & development into the nursing contribution to skin care worldwide.
  24. 24. Contribute towards major public health initiatives where skin management is central nursing education. ISNG II: To exercise the political function of the group through raising awareness of skin diseases as public health concern.
  25. 25. Strategies: 1. International conferences. 2. Publications. 3. Developing an international nurses curriculum framework for skin care. 4. Maintaining & developing a website. 5. Research and development in Skin care worldwide.
  26. 26. other professionals and agencies, the world's population will have access to adequate facilities and resources for the promotion of healthy skin for all.
  27. 27. Skin Care for All. make in this area of health care. Broadly speaking the group's objectives relate to marshalling and coordinating the existing skills and resources in skin care nursing and making these available to all.
  28. 28. International Society Of Nurse In Cancer Care
  29. 29. International society of nurses in cancer care
  30. 30. The International Society of Nurses in Cancer Care(ISNCC), was founded in 1984,and it has the following members:  National cancer nursing society.  Regional cancer nursing society.  Oncology institution.  Individual cancer nurse practitioners, researchers , and educators.
  31. 31. ISNCC is a non-governmental member of the World Health Organization (WHO) and the United Nations UN DPI NGO and is affiliated with the International Council of Nurses (ICN) and the Union for International Cancer Control (UICC).
  32. 32. Mission The mission of ISNCC is to maximize the role of nurses to reduce the global burden of cancer. Vision As a global nursing community, ISNCC fosters the improvement through cancer control of health,.
  33. 33. Strategic Directions and Goals In order to achieve the above defined mission and vision, ISNCC is focusing on the following strategic directions. •Building coalitions and partnerships •Influencing health policy and cancer control awareness internationally •Advancing and applying knowledge •Developing and engaging cancer nurse leaders
  34. 34. Purpose ISNCC is an international membership organization dedicated to the following charitable, educational and scientific purposes: •Improving the health and well-being of people at risk for or living with cancer. Through its strategic coalitions and partnerships, the Society influences and participates in setting directions for cancer nursing, health policy and cancer control initiatives that are intended to improve the health and well-being of people around the world.; •Promoting the nurse’s role in improving cancer care. The Society leads a global community of cancer nurses to share, discuss and debate strategies and innovations that advance clinical practice, education, research and management.; and Developing nursing leadership in cancer care delivery. The Society supports the development of current and emerging cancer nursing leaders globally.
  35. 35. The international society of nurses in cancer care has over 60,000 cancer nursing members.
  36. 36. ISNCC provides nurses with educational material that are relevant for nursing practice.
  37. 37. ISNCC has a international organization dedicated to charitable ,educational, and scientific purpose.
  38. 38. As a global nursing community,ISNCC fosters the improvement of health through cancer control.
  39. 39. NANDA International
  40. 40. North American Nursing Diagnosis Associations
  41. 41. NANDA (North American Nursing Diagnosis Association) was founded in 1982. The organization grew out of the National Conference Group, a task force established in 1973, at the First National Conference on the Classification of Nursing Diagnoses, held in St. Louis, Missouri, USA. In 2002, NANDA became NANDA International (NANDA-I) to reflect increasing worldwide interest in the field of nursing diagnosis terminology. In 2012, we became NANDA International, Inc. NANDA International has approved more than 200 nursing diagnoses for clinical use, testing and refinement. We invite you to browse the history timeline links above for a summary of our work.
  42. 42. BEGINNINGS 1973-1979 •Held First Task Force Meeting to Name and Classify Nursing Diagnoses •Established First Clearinghouse for Nursing Diagnoses Resources •Published First Conference Proceedings
  43. 43. A WORLD VIEW-2000-2009 •NANDA becomes NANDA International •Online System Launched for Worldwide Membership Review of Nursing Diagnosis Submissions •Published Taxonomy II
  44. 44. CELEBRATING 40 YEARS AND LOOKING FORWARD-2012 •The organization celebrates its 40th Anniversary in May, 2012. •The NANDA-I journal, International Journal of Terminologies and Classification, is relaunched as the International Journal of Nursing Knowledge. •The PRONANDA Continuing Education Program is launched in 2013, in Portuguese.
  45. 45. Prior to the year 2002, "NANDA" was an acronym for the North American Nursing Diagnosis Association. However, that is no longer the name of the organization. In 2002, they officially became NANDA International (and NANDA International, Inc. in 2011), in consideration of the significant growth of their membership outside North America. They continue to use "NANDA" as part of our name, due to its familiarity. However, "NANDA" is no longer an acronym for "North American." The correct name of the organization is NANDA International, Inc. and the abbreviation is NANDA-I . Please do not use "North American Nursing Diagnosis Association" to describe the organization .
  46. 46. Our mission is to facilitate the development, refinement, dissemination and use of standardized nursing diagnostic terminology, worldwide. In support of that mission, we actively seek and participate in alliances with colleagues working in areas related to nursing diagnosis.
  47. 47. NANDA-I Fact Sheet Provides an Evidence-Based Clinical Decision Support Framework Supports Evidence-Based Plans of Care Provides Quantitative Measures for Effective Nurse Staffing Provides Quantitative Measures for Staff Evaluation & Training
  48. 48. Sigma Theta Tau International
  49. 49. Introduction • In 1922, six nurses founded STTI at the Indiana University Training School for Nurses.  The founders chose the name from the Greek words.
  50. 50. Mission  The mission of Sigma Theta Tau International is to support the learning, knowledge and professional development of nurses committed to making a difference in health worldwide.
  51. 51. Vision  The organization’s vision is to create a global community of nurses who lead in using knowledge, scholarship, service and learning to improve the health of the world’s people
  52. 52.  From its inception, STTI has recognized the value of scholarship and excellence in nursing practice.  Today, STTI supports these values through its numerous professional development products and services that focus on the core areas of education, leadership, career development, evidence-based nursing, research and scholarship.
  53. 53.  These products and services advance the learning and professional development of members and all nurses who strive to improve the health of the world’s people.
  54. 54. Services  STTI, with its grant-offering partners (corporations, associations and foundations), contributes more than US $2,00,000 annually to nursing research through grants, scholarships and monetary awards.  A number of education and research conferences are supported by STTI, including a yearly research congress that presents the latest nursing research from around the world and a biennial convention that offers nursing’s best practices in clinical, scientific and leadership areas.
  55. 55.  Online continuing education offers peer-reviewed, interactive learning activities which are presented in a variety of learning formats including case studies, evidencebased articles and module courses.  The Virginia Henderson Global Nursing e-Repository - an online digital service that collects, preserves, and disseminates digital materials in both abstract and full-text format. Submissions to this repository may be made by individual nurses and nursing students as well as nursing organizations.
  56. 56.  STTI's career development programming provides resources for every stage in the career process, from selection of nursing as a profession to active retirement.  Leadership programs include mentoring programs and global health care think tank.
  57. 57. Federation Of Critical Care Nurse
  58. 58. Introduction  The WFCCN is a non-governmental and independent organisation.  It is an association or society of critical care nurses.  It is a separate critical care nurses section within a health professional association with its own constitutions, regulations and rules.
  59. 59. History  Between 1999 and 2001- conducted a survey in various regions of the world  The aim of the survey was to identify the organizations interest in supporting the establishment of an international society of critical care nursing organizations.
  60. 60.  On 30th october 2001,at the 8th world congress on intensive and critical care held in sydney,Australia, 75 nursing leadersfrom 15 countries met to discuss &approve the constitution of WFCCN.  In 2005,ICN admitted WFCCN into its council as a member of a society.
  61. 61. Definitions  A critical care nurse is a person who holds a recordable or registered nursing qualification in their own country and contributes to the field of critical care nursing.  Critical care nursing is specialised nursing care of critically ill patients who have manifest or potential disturbances of vital organ functions.  Critical care nursing means assisting, supporting and restoring the patient towards health, or easing the patient’s pain and preparing them for a dignified death.
  62. 62. AIM of critical care nursing  To establish a therapeutic relationship with patients and their relatives.and To empower the individuals’ physical, psychological, sociological and spiritual capabilities by preventive, curative and rehabilitative interventions.
  63. 63. Philosophy  To assist critical care nursing associations and nurses without distinction of any kind, such as race, color, sex, language, religion, political or other opinion, national or social origins property, birth or other status in the pursuit of the objectives of the WFCCN.
  64. 64. Objectives  To link critical care nursing associations and nurses throughout the world.  To strengthen the influence and contribution of critical care nurses to health care globally.  To be a collective voice and advocate for critical care nurses and patients at an international level.
  65. 65. What WFCCN do?  It represent critical care nurses and critical care nursing at an international level.  It improves the standard of care provided to critically ill patients and their families throughout the countries of the world.  It advances the art and science of critical care nursing in all countries throughout the world.
  66. 66.  Promotion , co-operation, collaboration and support for critical care nursing associations and individuals.  It improves the recognition of critical care nursing throughout the world.
  67. 67.  Maintaining and improving effective co-operation between all health professionals, institutions, agencies and charities who have a professional interest in the care of critically ill patients.  Establishment of standards for the education, practice and management of critical care nursing.
  68. 68.  It fosters and supports research initiatives that advance critical care nursing and patient/family care.  It encourages and enhances the educational programs in critical care nursing throughout the world.  It provides conferences, written information and continuing education for critical care nurses.
  69. 69. Fund
  70. 70. Website: www.icn.ch www.who.int www.health.vic.gov.au www.nursingworld.org Books: International Council Of Nurses. Nursing leadership by Sally Shaw 3rd edition, Wiley,2007, Page 1 to 192.

×