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Research, studies and reports on nurses: what can we learn?


To end the week of nurses, we first want to thank again all the nurses who have worked tirelessly and overtime for all of us over the last two years. This imposed a particularly heavy burden on individuals and the profession. We have collected some interesting reports and studies, all focused on nurses and nurses, to show what is happening in nurses today. Nursing is the backbone of our health care system, and reports show that nurses are leaving in record numbers, as well as a record low enrollment in schools to become nurses. This should be worrying for everyone.

Report on the study of nurses’ salaries for 2022
The COVID-19 pandemic has set unprecedented demands on the nursing profession. Nurses have stepped up with the challenges, demonstrating exceptional adaptability and ingenuity while caring for an astonishing number of complex patients. The Nurse.com Report on the study of nurses’ salaries for 2022 reveals some of the consequences of the pandemic and trends related to nurses’ views on their work and satisfaction with their roles. In addition to nurses’ salaries, they reveal plans to change roles or settings, ideal benefits, and differences between demographic groups.

IntelyCare research group finds that nurses in the concert economy are happier and less likely to leave the profession
IntelyCare (@IntelyCare) launched the first major study analyzing the visible impact that work and technology have on nursing professionals. IN IntelyCare Research Group studySummarizing the findings of research conducted by Reputation Leaders and Oliver Wyman, found that more nurses and medical assistants are looking for flexibility in their working lives and that those who have accepted applications for concert work are more likely to feel that they are thriving in their careers. According to the findings, nurses working full-time are less likely to leave their current role (13%) than those who are not (30%).

Massachusetts nurses warn of rapid deterioration in patient care and widespread hazardous conditions as they call for staff improvements, pay and benefits in the latest Nurse Status Study, published for National Nurses Week
More than 8 out of 10 registered nurses in Massachusetts (@MassNurses) say in a newly published research that the quality of patient care in hospitals has deteriorated significantly over the last two years as the COVID-19 pandemic has become a fragile healthcare system already burdened by profit-oriented staff shortages and high-risk conditions for patients and nurses. .

Most nurses feel misunderstood by the general public
From Talker.news – A recent study asked 1,000 nurses how they perceived them in their profession and in society, and found that 85% felt misunderstood by the general public. Forty-seven percent say the biggest misconception about nurses is that their work is “easy” compared to other health professionals. However, the results also show that nurses believe that they are now more positively represented in the media than before the pandemic (63% vs. 55%). However, 63% still believe that nurses are not considered “human” by patients and doctors. Conducted by OnePoll on behalf of connectRN (@connectrnapp) for National Nurses Week, the study found that most believe there are common misconceptions about what their work involves.

One-third of nurses plan to quit their jobs in 2022, according to a new study
Nurses, the backbone of the American health care system, face serious challenges that push them out of the workforce. This is according to the new data report issued by Incredible Health (@JoinIncredible), the fastest growing career market for permanent health professionals. The third annual report, Breast-feeding during COVID-19notes that the pressure intensified by the COVID-19 pandemic is crushing some of the most important workers in the United States.

Nursing Studies, Surveys and Reports: What Can We Learn?

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