UBC Faculty Research and Publications

Research Report 2017/2018 Oliffe, John Lindsay; Hughes, Merrilee A. 2018

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Research Report 2017/2018Annual Report 2017/20182CONTENTSWhat we do Message from the Associate Director of Research  3UBC Nursing - Next Generation   4Research Metrics   5-6Research Visibility & Outreach  7Faculty Research Awards & Funding 8-9Pathways to Impact 10Global Impact 11Research Infographics 12-13Emerging Research Approaches 14-15Graduate Nursing Student Research 16-17The Future is Interdisciplinary 18-19UBC Nursing Publications 20-22Credits   23NEXT PAGENext GenerationMESSAGE FROM  THE ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR OF RESEARCHIt is always a pleasure to reflect on and chronicle the UBC School of Nursing’s research achievements. Prevailing is a focus on patient populations, illness experiences, and health care delivery in an array of critical contexts. The 2017/2018 report also reveals an exciting rebuild wherein our collective production remains high amid new faculty hires increasing the School’s research capacity. In sum, there is much to celebrate for the 2017/2018 period, as this report highlights in the pages that follow. A balanced mix of established and emergent researchers amid continued commitment to building capacity through mentoring graduate students and post-doctoral fellows bodes well for the future of the UBC School of Nursing. John Oliffe  Professor &  Associate Director, Research School of Nursing University of British ColumbiaAnnual Report 2017/20184UBC NURSING — Next GenerationIn academe, succession planning is critical and deeply reliant on recruiting and retaining high calibre research and teaching faculty to mentor the next generations of nurses and nursing researchers.The UBC School of Nursing embarked on an intensive recruitment process in 2017/2018 to replenish faculty numbers and replace retirements. These recruitment processes will be ongoing over the next several years. However, amid this rebuild (Fig. 1), UBC Nursing was ranked first among Canadian Nursing schools in MacLean’s 2018 University Rankings.  Our ranking reflects strong momentum and the high impact research produced by faculty and students. UBC Nursing remains committed to continuing the calibre of research that has propelled us to be the national leader, with the goal of extending our reach and reputation worldwide. FIGURE 1: UBC NURSING FACULTY COMPOSITIONNEXT PAGEResearch Metrics cont...Research Metrics   2017/2018Annualized Research FundingAnother way to visualize total research monies is across the full term of awarded grants. The combined grants with budget funding in 2017/2018 was more than $3 million (see Fig. 3). The reduction in annualized research revenue since 2015/2016 reflects the spending out of large grants and income awarded in 2013/2014 (see fig. 2). FIGURE 3: UBC NURSING ANNUAL RESEARCH FUNDINGNew Aggregated Research FundingOne approach to track research funding is to report the total amount of revenue in the year it was first awarded (Fig. 2). Aggregating new research monies by year highlights growth since 2015/2016 continuing into 2017/2018. FIGURE 2: TOTAL AWARD AMOUNTS BY FIRST YEAR AWARDEDAnnual Report 2017/20186FIGURE 5: UBC NURSING RESEARCH FUNDING AS CO-INVESTIGATORS Collaborative Research FinancialsUBC Nursing faculty were co-investi-gators on over $50 million in research funding between 2013 and 2017. This funding reflects the substantial collaboarative research that UBC Nursing faculty freely contribute to nationally and internationally. Research Expenses by CategoryThis 2017/2018 annual research expenditures piechart provides a snapshot of research expenses by category. A noteable feature of UBC Nursing research spending is that the bulk of the revenue is devoted to research staffing. This reflects UBC Nursing’s strong patient and person-oriented research, and the commitment of faculty to building research capacity amongst graduates and highly qualified personnel.Funding ApplicationsUBC Nursing faculty continued to produce high quality research applications in 2017/2018. The positive results of these efforts are evident in the sustained success rates ranging from 37% to 51% across the three years from 2015/16 through to 2017/2018.   FIGURE 4: ANNUAL RESEARCH EXPENDITURES BY CATEGORY (2017/2018)FIGURE 6: UBC NURSING FUNDING APPLICATIONSDR. COLLEEN VARCOEDr. Colleen Varcoe was the invited opening plenary speaker at the Sexual Violence Research Initiative Forum 2017 in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. She highlighted Indigenous women and intimate partner violence issues globally to over 450 researchers, activists, policymakers, service providers, and survivors at the World Health Organization and the Pan-American Health Organization supported event.DR. PADDY RODNEYAs a member of the Council of Canadian Academies’ Expert Panel on Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD), Dr. Paddy Rodney and colleagues provide rigorous independent reviews and evidence-based policy advice for Health Canada and the Supreme Court, particularly regarding end of life care issues and advance directives.DR. ELIZABETH SAEWYCThe World Health Organization plans to reclassify transgender from a mental illness to a sexual health condition. As a leading researcher on transgender health and WHO consultant, Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc, regularly speaks in support of the the shift to diverse audiences.“Some mental health disparities we’ve seen for transgender people are due to the on-going discrimination, not to gender identity issues.”DR. SALLY THORNEThose affected by cancer appreciate the profound impact of communication on the experience of living with this complex illness. At the 2018 Helen Glass Lecture in Winnipeg, Dr. Sally Thorne shared three decades of research on the powerful healing force of quality communication, as well as the harm created when health systems fail to make cancer care communication a priority. RESEARCH — Our Voices & Visibility RESEARCH — Our OutreachUBC Nursing’s commitment to justice and equity, community engagement, responsiveness to societal challenges, and research and teaching excellence, is ever present through strategic outreach activities. In addition to monthly Nursing Rounds, Visiting Scholar Lectures, and Research Toolbox workshops, UBC Nursing hosted several premier events in 2017/2018: • EDGE FILM FESTIVAL 2.0 UBC Nursing hosted its 2nd annual film festival in the Spring of 2018 to showcase new films produced by faculty, graduate students, and community partners. Authentic and engaging, the power and relevance of nursing research to peoples’ lives was poignantly showcased.  https://nursing.ubc.ca/research/videos  • MARION WOODWARD LECTURE This annual lecture series generously supported by the Mr. & Mrs. P.A. Woodward’s Foundation brings Nursing leaders to Vancouver to share their work. The 2017 keynote lecturer Dr. Deborah Finnell spoke on challenging old and persistent paradigms in mental illness and substance use. • UBC GRADUATE NURSING SYMPOSIUM  Launched in 2013, this annual student led symposium continued to celebrate emerging nursing scholars from across the province in 2018. http://blogs.ubc.ca/gsna/ UBC Nursing faculty are well recognized and much sought after national and international experts speaking on a range of topics that cross disciplinary boundaries. NEXT PAGEFaculty HighlightsAnnual Report 2017/201882017 INTERNATIONAL NURSE RESEARCHER HALL OF FAMEDr. Sally Thorne was also inducted as a nurse researcher who has achieved significant international reach and reputation dedicated to improving the profession and the people it serves. Her work  has integrated patient perspectives on chronic illness care and cancer care communication as well as advancing qualitative methodology and contributing  to theory and philosophical inquiry in nursing. Sally Thorne2017 JEANNE MANCE AWARDThe Jeanne Mance Award is the Canadian Nurses Association’s highest recognition of nursing achievement. Dr. Sally Thorne is a champion of the profession, contributing a substantive body of research on patient experiences, nursing practice, the philosophy of science and qualitative methodology.Colleen Varcoe2017 UBC KILLAM RESEARCH PRIZEDr. Colleen Varcoe is a renowned researcher in violence against women and advocate for equitable healthcare. She has made substantial inroads towards understanding and addressing the health consequences of violence.  She has also informed the measurement of discrimination and advancement of cultural safety in Canadian healthcare. 2017 J. MCNEILL EXCELLENCE IN HEALTH RESEARCH MENTORSHIP AWARDDr. Colleen Varcoe was praised by her former and current graduate trainees, as an outstanding research scholar whose passion for complex analysis ignites curiosity and critical thinking among mentees. Her humility and exceptional leadership have inspired mentees at all stages of their careers, and this work was formally celebrated with the McNeill award.UBC NURSING — Faculty Research AwardsAccolades in 2017 went to these UBC Nursing researchers, a terrific collective formally recognized for their significant achievements and ongoing contributions. Martha MackayKATHERINE MacMILLAN NURSING RESEARCH SCHOLAR AT UBC (2017-2022) Dr. Martha Mackay’s passion for research has always been coupled with a commitment to excellent clinical care, and she combines the two as a leading nurse clinician scientist, with appointments as both a Clinical Associate Professor in the School of Nursing and a Clinical Nurse Specialist in Cardiology at St. Paul’s Hospital.   Dr. Mackay’s work is supported with the CIHR Clinical Research Initiative Fellowship award, the CIHR Embedded Clinician-Re-searcher award, and the MSFHR Research Scholar award. Sandra Lauck ST. PAUL’S HOSPITAL and HEART & STROKE FOUNDATION PROFESSORSHIP IN CARDIOVASCULAR NURSING AT UBC  (2017-2022) As a Clinical Assistant Professor in the UBC School of Nursing, and a Clinical Nurse Specialist for the inter-nationally renowned transcatheter heart valve program at St. Paul’s Hospital, Dr. Lauck has co-led a multi-disciplinary care team. Her pioneering clinical work and research with this team continues to transform heart valve disease management. The professorship offers an innovative platform to expand this influential work.NEXT PAGEPathways to ImpactAlison PhinneyPutting Social Citizenship into Practice: Reducing Stigma and Promoting Social Inclusion of People with Dementia    $669,376 (2018-2022)Helen BrownWorking 2 Give & Connect: Sustaining A Federal Prison and Aboriginal Partnership for Offender Rehabilitation and First Nations’ Community Well-Being$262,861 (2018-2021)UBC Nursing FUNDING HIGHLIGHTSCIHR PROJECTSSHRC INSIGHTSabrina Wong Primary Integrated Health Care Innovation Network Coordinating Office$400,000 (2017-2021)CIHR SPORAddressing the Role of Families and Culture to Improve Health Equity for LGBTQ2S Youth  Lesbian gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and Two Spirit (LGBTQ2S) face significant health disparities compared to their heterosexual and cis-gender peers in every country where research has tracked their health. With a focus on rural and ethno-culturally diverse LGBTQ2S youth, this CIHR Foundation grant funded research program will:Identify trends in health and health disparities (including intersectional stigma) for these youthExamine family and school influences on LGBTQ2S youth health issuesDevelop and test novel, culturually relevant family interventions to help build parental support and reduce family rejection of their LGBTQ2S youthDevelop and test technology-based health promotion interventions for youthUBC NURSING — CIHR Foundation Funding The CIHR Foundation Grant program is designed to contribute to a sustainable foundation of established health research leaders, by providing long-term support for the pursuit of innovative, high-impact programs of research.The Stigma and Resilience Among Vulnerable Youth Centre (SARAVYC), founded and led by Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc, was awarded a Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) Foundation grant. Dr. Saewyc is also the Director of the UBC School of Nursing. Funded for seven years (2017-2024), the funds will support research to create culturally-relevant knowledge and interventions that help families and parents support the health of lesbian gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and Two Spirit (LGBTQ2S)  youth.This UBC Nursing research centre is one of only nine recipients in BC (and 76 nationally) to be funded, and Dr. Saewyc received $2,994,951 to continue SARAVYC’s valuable work. CIHR SPORSSHRC CONNECTIONWendy HallFrom Research to Practice: Promoting Parents’ and Care Providers’ Knowledge and Skills about Infant Sleep$16,010 (2017-2018)Sandra LauckPredictors of Perceived Self-Efficacy and Empowerment in Patients at Increased Risk of Sudden Unexpected Cardiac Arrest and their Caregivers$14,157 (2018-2019)Annual Report 2017/201810KnowledgeADVANCEMENT Clinical PracticeIMPLEMENTATIONCommunityRELEVANCEPublic PolicySYSTEMIC CHANGEUBC Nursing Professor Emerita, Dr. Joan Anderson, has continued her intellectual pursuits well into retirement. In addition to writing scholarly works, she has convened an annual Sylvia Think Tank of inter-disciplinary academics, health care and social service practitioners, and community leaders. At the 3rd annual meeting in 2017, the theme was “Mobilizing knowledge to address poverty and health”. Dr. Anderson was invited to share the groups’ stategies on interrupting the cycle of poverty with British Columbia’s Minister of Social Development & Poverty Reduction, Honourable Shane Simpson.EMERITI  UBC is now home to Canada’s first Emeritus College which will support faculty and senior academic administrators as they move into retirement, and continue their valuable contributions to the university.PATHWAYS TO IMPACT — Nursing research in action Increasingly researchers are seeking avenues to disseminate their research findings and demonstrate the value of the research for stakeholder groups. UBC Nursing faculty are skilled at engaging partners to design, implement, and share the findings from high impact research.Dr. Alison Phinney developed research methods to better understand the lived experiences of people with dementia. Her current work uses applied qualitative methods to study people’s perceptions and experiences of meaningful activity, and how communities can help them maintain this kind of involvement.• “We have learned that having opportunities for physical and creative expression is critical for well-being, and contributes to people’s capacity to remain engaged as full social citizens.” • “Active participation in life is a key factor in promoting health among people living with dementia.”  gero.nursing.ubc.caIn consultation with Dr. Wendy Hall, the BC Ministry of Health enhanced the sleep content for Baby’s Best Chance and Toddler’s First Steps. This revision based on the CIHR-funded Rocky Sleep Study spearheaded by Dr. Hall reflected a major change to the Ministry’s approach to children’s sleep problems.• “Baby’s Best Chance books are delivered to all of the households in BC with individuals who are pregnant and/or parenting.”• “New research is evaluating a national web trial of an online child sleep intervention to support parents of children between the ages of 1 and 10 years.” By identifying frailty using administrative data, Dr. Sabrina Wong’s team have developed a way in which primary care providers can proactively reach their practice populations and intervene to slow the progression of frailty among at-risk seniors.• “Community Actions & Resources Empowering Seniors (CARES) partners primary care providers with at-risk seniors and health coaches for 3-6 months to prevent frailty.”• “Using the Comprehensive Geriatric Assessment (CGA) and the Frailty Index (FI) as a monitor of senior’s changing frailty, e-medical records can provide an early warning to health care providers.”The BC Ministry of Education launched a sexual orientation and gender identity (SOGI) inclusive initiative in 2017. Research from Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc’s SARAVYC unit helped inform the SOGI 123 resources to support teachers and school districts to create more inclusive schools across British Columbia.• “Gender Sexuality Alliances (GSAs) in schools reduce youth suicidality among both straight and LGBTQ2S youth.” • “Trans youth generally report low connectedness to school, but those who reported higher school connectedness were twice as likely to report having good mental health.” saravyc.ubc.ca (Lt to Rt): Brenda Sawatzky-Girling, Dr. Linc Kesler, Dr. Paddy Rodney, Honourable Shane Simpson, Vera Radyo, and Dr. Joan AndersonNEXT PAGEResearch InfographicsUnited StatesDr. Elizabeth Saewyc is working with colleagues in Minnesota to design a methodology to pinpoint population supports, school initiatives, and resources to reduce suicidality, bullying, sexual risk, and substance use for LGBTQ youth.IsrealDr. Wendy Hall is working with colleagues in Isreal to analyze logitudinal data examining the effects of family stress, parenting, and sleep on children’s school transition and later school adjustment.South Africa   Dr. Suzanne Campbell is working with U21 Health Science Group collaborators in South Africa and globally to develop an international Simulation User Guide: http://u21health.org/clinical-simulation/ AustraliaDr. Annette Browne is partnering with Australian colleagues to adapt Canadian health equity research findings to help improve Australian Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples’ health and healthcare delivery. DenmarkDr. Sally Thorne is in demand as an international collaborator. One of her more recent collaborations includes working with colleagues in Denmark on cancer rehabilitation and telehealth in chronic illness care projects. New ZealandDr. Colleen Varcoe is developing an online platform with colleagues in New Zealand, Australia, and the United States to support health and safety resources and decision aids for women experiencing violence. AABCDE FDBECFGLOBAL IMPACTS.Annual Report 2017/20181235 Public outreach research events hosted by UBC Nursing in 2017. Recordings of lecture series, research films, and training workshops are available on the UBC School of Nursing’s YouTube channel: http://bit.ly/SoNYouTube65Media articles and broadcasts featured UBC Nursing faculty and graduate students in 2017. Articles spanned a range of health topics, but a recurring theme was mental health - among transgender people, youth, immigrants, parents with small children, and men at risk for suicide. 932Retweets of UBC Nursing social media in 2017. Averaging one tweet-per-day, we continue to attract new social media followers. Follow us @UBCNursing. • Most ReTweeted: The 1st degrees in nursing from any university in the British Empire were handed out @UBC in 1923 https://t.co/rsy7mbgXHY• Most Viewed: Congratulations @ElizabethSaewyc - our next School Director. We’re delighted! https://t.co/lRWfJbne9A.NEXT PAGEEmerging Approaches 52,430 Citations of UBC Nursing faculty in 2017/2018 indexed in Google Scholar since 2006. The growing citation counts across a time period of reduced faculty numbers suggests that our per capita reach is increasing. 115 Peer-reviewed articles were published by UBC Nursing faculty and students in 2017. Despite a 20% reduction in research intensive faculty since 2012, article publication numbers have shown growth over the past several years. Faculty’s commitment to support graduates’ writing is evident from the strong co-publication numbers with students and post-doctoral fellows.Virtual Reality  as an Adjunct Home Therapy in  Chronic Pain ManagementAnnual Report 2017/2018142017 Published Technology & Web-based Research The Use of Augmented Reality to Support Clinical Lab EducationUBC Teaching & Learning Enhancement FundLed by UBC Nursing’s Dr. Bernie Garrett and Cathryn Jackson, the interdisciplinary team used augmented reality (AR) to turn smartphones into visual augmentation devices to virtually display and superimpose custom digital content in context with real-world objects in nursing clinical labs. Virtual point of interest (POI) tags and AR content for equipment and documents used in clinical training, and for orientation at clinical practice sites were created using the freely available “Layar” AR application.This AR tool was extended to students in Genetic Counseling, Medicine, Midwifery, Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, and Speech Sciences.Redman, K., Thorne, S. Lauck, S., & Taverner, T. (2017). European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing, 16(3), 194-200.Kille, J.A., Bungay, V., Oliffe, J.L., & Atchison, C. (2017). Journal of Medical Internet Research. 19(4), 1-12.Garrett, B.M., Taverner, T. & McDade, P. (2017). Journal of Medical Informatics Research 5(2) e11. `What else can I do’?: Insights from atrial fibrillation patient communication onlineA Content Analysis of Health & Safety Communications Among Internet-Based Sex Work AdvertisementsVirtual Reality as an Adjunct Home Therapy in Chronic Pain ManagementTechnology Assisted Nursing InterventionsText message-based interventions can be an effective strategy in health promotion.Two recent projects by UBC Nursing faculty utilized text messaging with diverse population groups:Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc and colleagues are customizing the Girl2Girl program to help reduce the rate of sexually transmitted infections among adolescent lesbian, gay, and bisexual women.Less than 30 per cent of women go to prenatal classes in Canada. Dr. Wendy Hall’s team is evaluating SmartParent - a weekly text message program to provide free, evidence-based support for parents with infants between 0 to 12 months.The desire for immersion has been around for ages, but interest in Virtual Reality for clinical research has ballooned as it has become more affordable and available through commercial products.—Bernie GarrettAssociate Professor01. Dr. Wendy Hall outlines the text message based supports available through the SmartParent program. 02. Dr. Emily Jenkins speaks to the Canadian Senate on Bill C-45 (Cannabis Legislation) in 2018.03. BC Cancer Agency & UBC Nursing co-host Cancer Survivorship Research luncheon with Dr. Sally Thorne, Dr. Raymond Chan, and  Dr. Tracy Truant. 04. Attendee at the 2018 UBC Consortium for Nursing History Symposium.05. Guided by Tsilqot’in collaborators, Dr. Helen Brown’s Work 2 Give team is supporting sustainable Indigenous offender rehabilitation and community well-being.0203050104Knowledge is intended to be shared, evolving, and collaborative. Working with Indigenous communities across Western Canada has provided me with amazing opportunities to work together to refine questions, find answers and create meaningful action for families, integrating knowledge translation into each step we take together.—Helen BrownAssociate ProfessorNEXT PAGEGraduate StudentsAnnual Report 2017/201816PhD, MSN, MHLP, MN-NP UBC Nursing graduate students are mobilizing their research findings to inform clinical practice changes and the advancement of patient outcomes. Here are a few examples of our emerging nursing scholars.Graduate Students MAKING RESEARCH ACCESSIBLEThe open access movement for publicly funded research articles has shifted the business model used by academic journals. Increasingly researchers are required to pay fees ranging from $1,000 to $3,500 USD per article to make published articles freely available. UBC Nursing launched an endowment-supported Graduate Student Open Access Award in 2017.  Since then, over $21,000 awarded in open access fees have enabled 12 graduate students to publish in peer-reviewed journals. Of these,  three were MSN students, four were Nurse Practitioners, and five were PhD students. Articles funded for open access in 2017/2018 include:• Julie Kille, MSN, Bungay V, Oliffe J, Atchison C. A Content Analysis of Health and Safety Communications among Internet-based Sex Work Advertisements: Important Information for Public Health. J Med Internet Res. 2017. 19(4):e111.• Lillian Hung, PhD, Phinney A, Chaudhury H, Rodney P, Tabamo J, Bohl D. “Little things matter” Exploring the perspectives of patients with dementia about the hospital environment. Int J Older People Nurs. 2017. 12(3): e12153.• Allie Slemon, MSN , Jenkins E, Bungay V. Safety in psychiatric inpatient care: The impact of risk management culture on mental health nursing practice. Nurs Inq. 2017 Oct; 24(4): e12199.• Carla Hilario, PhD, Oliffe J, Wong J, Browne A, Johnson J. “Just as Canadian as anyone else”?: Experiences of second-class citizenship and the mental health of young immigrant and refugee men in Canada. Am J Mens Health. 2018. 12(2): 210–220.• Ingrid Handlovsky, PhD, Bungay V, Oliffe J, Johnson J. Developing resilience: middle-aged and older gay men’s response to systemic discrimination. Am J Mens Health. 2018. 12(5):1473–1485.• Shelley Canning, PhD, Gaetz M, Blakeborough D. It takes time: Building relationships and understanding through an inter-generational ballet programme. Dementia. 2018. 0(0):1–15.• Wellam Yu Ko, PhD, Oliffe J, Johnson J, Bottorff J. The connections between work, prostate cancer screening, diagnosis, and the decision to undergo radical prostatectomy. Am J Mens Health. 2018. 12(5):1670–1680.• Manpreet Thandi, MSN, Phinney A, Oliffe J, Wong S, McKay H, Sims-Gould J, Sahota S. Engaging Older Men in Physical Activity: Implications for Health Promotion Practice. Am J Mens Health. 2018. 12(6):2064-2075.NPs in PrintWith a focus on providing excellence in primary health care, UBC Nurse Practitioners (NPs) are shaping clinical practice by publishing review articles.The UBC Masters in Nursing - NP program requires that all graduates complete a culminating project, which is based on a critical review of the literature and integrates theory with practice. Increasingly graduates are mobilizing their research synthesis findings by successfully publishing their work in peer-reviewed journals. Sheena Kumar, MN-NP,  John Oliffe, & Mary Kelly Promoting Postpartum Mental Health in Fathers Am J of Men’s Health, 2017, 12(2):221–228.Kevin Chen, MN-NP,  John Oliffe, & Mary Kelly Internet Gaming Disorder: An Emergent Health Issue for Men Am J of Men’s Health, 2018, 12(4):1151–1159.Kirsten Aikman, MN-NP,  John Oliffe, Mary Kelly, Fairleth McCuaig Sexual Health in Men with Traumatic Spinal Cord Injuries Am J of Men’s Health, 2018, 12(6):2044–2054.Brittney Spence (nee Freitag), MN-NP,  Joanne Ricci, Fairleth McCuaig Nurse Practitioners in Orthopedic Surgical Settings Orthopaedic Nursing, In Press01. PhD candidate Christine Ou and visiting student. 02. MHLP team:  Dr. Alison Phinney,  Dr. Jennifer Baumbusch &  Gino Kim.03. MSN student Manpreet Thandi presents her poster at the 2017 Graduate Symposium. 04. Doctoral degree recipient Dr. Jennifer Stephens celebrates with her family and supervisor Dr. Sally Thorne.01 0203 04NEXT PAGEInterdisciplinary ResearchFor more information: https://nursing.ubc.ca/graduate-programsAnnual Report 2017/201818The most pressing health challenges in our world demand interdisciplinary collaboration. The UBC School of Nursing faculty model how inclusion and integration of disciplines with diverse trainees and collaborators are key to generating innovative solutions. THE FUTURE IS  INTERDISCIPLINARYResearch trainees who want to focus on societal problems beyond the confines of a specific field can face challenges in crafting recognized programs of study, charting educational objectives, and securing future employment. To address these challenges, UBC Nursing faculty are providing unique and personalized interdisciplinary educational pathways for trainees. And word travels fast – interdisciplinary scholars are actively seeking out UBC Nursing mentors to foster their intellectual and career development. Bolstered by innovative research designs and knowledge translation strategies, UBC Nursing offers an ideal training environment for many talented folks – both within and outside Nursing.For example, preventing disease and illness is a core aim of health research, but understanding people’s experiences is key to generating effective psychosocial interventions. Dr. Genevieve Creighton completed graduate training in Educational Studies with a focus on investigating young men’s grief following the unexpected death of a male friend. Her MSFHR post-doctoral fellowship extended this work in the Man-Up Against Suicide project, a cross-Canada photovoice study with Dr. John Oliffe in UBC Nursing. She helped launch a nation-wide public exhibition series featuring men’s experiences of suicidality and men’s and women’s perspectives about losing a male to suicide. This de-stigmatizing work also helped leverage Dr. Creighton into her current role – Manger, Knowledge Translation at the Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research (MSFHR).Likewise, addressing the devastating forces of poverty and precarious housing for women is complex. Following a PhD in Human Kinetics and Women’s Studies, Dr. Pamela Ponic completed a postdoctoral fellowship with UBC Nursing’s Dr. Colleen Varcoe to integrate family violence prevention research within her focus on poverty and housing. Recognizing the need for strategic planners and policy to address these issues, Dr. Varcoe helped mobilize Dr. Ponic’s transition to senior policy analyst at the Public Health Agency of Canada. To quote Dr. Ponic:“Colleen taught me how to be a good thinker, how much language matters, and how to put the things that we were learning into practical use. Working with her really changed my career path in a positive way. I’m in a perfect career for myself now, and in a large part, that’s thanks to Colleen.”Other vulnerable populations have also been helped through interdisciplinary mentoring at the UBC Nursing. Trans-youth are increasingly visible in our communities, but clear understandings about protective and risk factors are key to effectively addressing the significant health and social challenges many trans people experience. Dr. Jaimie Veale completed a PhD in Psychology at Massey University in New Zealand prior to accepting a CIHR Postdoctoral Fellowship to work with Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc at UBC Nursing. Dr. Veale worked on the first ever population level survey of trans-youth in Canada to better NEXT PAGEPublicationsinform the prevalence, identity development, sexuality, and health of transgender people. She was subsequently recruited to New Zealand’s University of Waikato/Te Whare Wānanga o Waikato as a Senior Lecturer.Exercise may be the antidote to sedentary lifestyles, but access is an ever present challenge for many marginalized groups. For example, parents who experience poverty, racism, and trauma are at high risk for anxiety, depression, low self-esteem, and post-traumatic stress disorder, the sum of which pose significant barriers to physical activity. Dr. Francine Darroch completed an MEd in Counselling, a Masters in Public Health, and a PhD in Human Kinetics leading up to her Killam Post-Doctoral Fellowship with Dr. Colleen Varcoe. Working together they developed trauma-informed, cultur-ally-safe physical activity programming for young, pregnant and parenting women in the Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside (DTES) communities. Leveraging this work to secure the prestigious Banting Fellowship, Francine worked with Dr. John Oliffe to explore the role of fathers in supporting leisure time physical activity for expectant and new mothers. Working closely with community agencies, Dr. Darroch’s research is building sustainable interventions to enhance social inclusion for parents through leisure time physical activity in Vancouver’s DTES, and in May 2019 she will expand that research program nationally in her new role – as an Assistant Professor – Carleton University Ottawa.Finally, in response to an ageing population the health care workforce has emerged as a vitally important resource.  Dr. Heather Cooke’s 20 years’ experience in the field of dementia care – in front-line, volunteer and research roles – fueled her desire to make a difference. She holds a PhD in Interdisci-plinary Studies funded by SSHRC and the Alzheimer Society of Canada, which examined the experiences of staff and residents in dementia care settings. Wanting to integrate her interests in the subjective experiences of staff and residents in long-term care, aging and the built environment, and personhood Find  UBC Nursing experts on our website: nursing.ubc.ca/our-peopleand dementia, she sought to collaborate with UBC Nursing’s Dr. Jennifer Baumbusch. With a MSFHR Post-Doctoral Fellowship and WorkSafeBC funding, they are untangling the nature and influence of workplace incivility and bullying in long-term residential care. Moreover, they are lobbying practice and policy changes to improve staff relationships that will, ultimately, help improve residents’ quality of care and life quality.While these are just a few examples, it is clear that UBC Nursing faculty and interdisciplin-ary trainees are change makers, community builders, and policy shapers. Through their commitment to system wide change that traverses conventional disciplines, they are responding to the needs of Canadians and people worldwide.Annual Report 2017/201820UBC Nursing 2017 PUBLICATIONS* UBC Nursing Faculty denoted in blue * UBC Nursing trainees underlinedAdjei, J., & Saewyc,E. (2017). Boys are not exempt: Sexual exploitation of adolescents in Sub-Saharan Africa. Child Abuse & Neglect, 65, 14-23. doi:10.1016/j.chiabu.2017.01.001 Almutairi, A.F. & Dahinten, V.S. (2017). Factor structure of Alumutairi’s Critical Cultural Competence Scale. Administrative Sciences, 7(2), 13. doi:10.3390/admsci7020015Ami, M., Ambrose, S., Hogg, W., & Wong, S.T. (2017) The influence of registered nurses and nurse practitioners on patient experience with primary care: a pan-Canadian study. Health Policy, 121, 1215-1224.Anisimowicz, Y., Bowes, A.E., Tompson, A.E., Miedema, B., Hogg, W., Wong, S.T., Katz, A., Burge, F., Aubrey-Bassler, K., Yelland, G., & Wodchis, W. (2017) Computer use in primary care practices. Canadian Family Physician, 63,e283-290.Baumbusch, J., Beaton, D., Leblanc, M., Phinney, A., Rodney, P., O’Connor, D. & Ward-Griffin, C. (2017). Negotiating care in nursing homes: the experiences of family members, residents, and staff. Innovation in Aging, 1(suppl_1), 1070, https://doi.org/10.1093/geroni/igx004.3915Baumbusch, J., Mayer, S., Phinney, A., & Baumbusch, S.  (2017). Aging together: older parents caring for adult children with intellectual disabilities. The Gerontologist, 57(2), 341-347. doi:10.1093/geront/gnv103Baumbusch, J., Shaw, M., Leblanc, M.E., Kjorven, M., Kwon, J.Y., Blackburn, L., Lawrie, B., Shamatutu, M., & Wolff, A. (2017). Workplace continuing education for nurses caring for hospitalized older people. International Journal of Older People Nursing, 12(4). doi: https://doi.org/10.1111/opn.12161Berta, WB., Keefe, J., Cranley, L., Taylor, D., McAfee, E., Thompson, G., Baumbusch, J., Profetto-McGrath, J. (2017). Characteristics of Opinion Leaders and Boundary Spanners in Long-Term Care. Innovation in Aging, 1(1), 604.Blanchet Garneau, A., Browne, A. J., & Varcoe, C. (2017). Drawing on antiracist approaches toward a critical anti-discriminatory pedagogy for nursing. Nursing Inquiry. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/nin.12211Boschma, G. (2017). Book Review: Margo Greenwood, Sarah de Leeuw, Nicole M. Lindsay, and Charlotte Reading (Eds.), Determinants of Indigenous people’s health in Canada: Beyond the social. Toronto: Canadian Scholars’ Press, 2015. Canadian Association for the History of Nursing Newsletter 31(1), 11-12.Bottorff, J.L., Oliffe, J.L., Sarbit, G., Caperchione, C., Clark, M., Anand, A., & Howay, K. (2017). Assessing the Feasibility, Acceptability and Potential Effectiveness of an Integrated Approach to Smoking Cessation for New and Expectant Fathers: The Dads in Gear Study Protocol. Contemporary Clinical Trials. 54(2017), 77-83.Breton, M., Green, M., Kreindler, S., Sutherland, J., Jbilou, J., Wong, S.T., Shaw, J., Crooks, V.A., Contan-driopoulos, D., Smithman, M., & Brousselle, A. (2017) A Comparative Analysis of Centralized Waiting Lists for Patients without a Primary Care Provider Implemented in Six Canadian Provinces: Study protocol. BMC Health Services Research, 17(1), 60. Brown, H., Varcoe, C., Taylor, M., Timler, K., & Jackman, S (2017). Offenders Work 2 Give back to Indigenous communities: A prison and community partnership project. International Corrections & Prison Association 4 (1), 16-25.Browne, A. J. (2017). Moving beyond description: Closing the health equity gap by redressing racism impacting Indigenous populations. Social Science and Medicine, 184, 23-26. doi:10.1016/j.socscimed.2017.04.045Bungay, V., Handlovsky, I., Phillips, C., & Prescott, C. (2017). A scoping review of the literature on nursing practice in sexually transmitted infection care. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 26(1-2), 33-48. doi: 10.1111/jocn.13561.Caperchione, C.M., Bottorff, J.L., Oliffe, J.L., Johnson, S.T., Hunt, K., Sharp, P., Fitzpatrick, K.M., Price, R., & Goldenberg, S.L. (2017). The HAT TRICK Program for Improving Physical Activity, Healthy Eating and Connectedness Among Overweight, Inactive Men: Study Protocol of a Pragmatic Feasibility Trial. BMJ Open. 2017(7), DOI:10.1136/bmjopen-2017-016940Chhina, H., Hall, W., Kaczorowski, J., Marra, C., & Lacaille, D. (2017). Qualitative insights into family physicians’ perceptions of academic detailing for rheumatoid arthritis. Quality in Primary Care, 25(2), 63-72.Chhina, H., Klassen, A., Kopec, J., Longmire, N., Oliffe, J.L., & Cooper, A. (2017). Qualitative Insights to Health Related Quality Of Life among U.S. and Canadian based Children with Lower Limb Deformities. Qualitative Life Research, 26, 1-142.Contandriopoulos, D., Benoît, F., Bryant-Lukosius, D., Carrier, A., Carter, N., Deber, R., Duhoux, A., Greenhalgh, P.M., Larouche, C., Leclerc, B-S., Levy, A., Martin-Misener, R., Maximova, K., McGrail, K., Nykiforuk, C., Roos, N., Schwartz, R., Valente, T.W., Wong, S.T., Lindquist, E., Pullen, C., Lardeux, A., Perroux, M. (2017) Structural Analysis of Health-rele-vant Policy-making Information Exchange Networks in Canada. Implementation Science, 12: 116.Creighton, G., Brussoni, M., Oliffe, J.L., & Han, C. (2017). Picturing Masculinities: Using Photo-Elicita-tion in Men’s Health Research. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(5), 1472-1485.Creighton, G., Brussoni, M., Oliffe, J.L., & Olsen, L. (2017). “It’s Good for the Kids”: Fathers Consider Risk and Protection in Their Own and Their Children’s Lives. Journal of Family Issues. 38(8), 1043-1065.Creighton, G., Oliffe, J., Ferlatte, O., Bottorf, J., Broom, A., & Jenkins, E. (2017). Photovoice ethics: Critical reflections from men’s mental health research. Qualitative Health Research, 1-10. DOI: 0.1177/1049732317729137Creighton, G., Oliffe, J.L., Lohan, M., Ogrodniczuk, J., & Palm, E. (2017). “Things I Did not Know”: Retrospectives on a Canadian Rural Male Youth Suicide Using an Instrumental Photo Voice Case Study. Health: An Interdisciplinary Journal. 21(6), 616-632.Creighton, G., Oliffe, J.L., Ogrodniczuk, J., & Frank, B. (2017). “You’ve Gotta Be That Tough Crust Exterior Man”: Depression and Suicide in Rural-Based Men. Qualitative Health Research. 27(12), 1882-1891.Dahlke, S., Hall, W. A., & Baumbusch, J. (2017). Constructing safety risks while caring for hospitalized older people: Secondary analysis of qualitative data. International Journal of Older People, 12:e12148. doi.org/10.1111/opn.12148Dunn, J., Casey, C., Sandoe, D., Hyde, M.K., Cheron-Sauer, M-C., Lowe, A., Oliffe, J.L., & Chambers, S.K. (2017). Advocacy, Support and Survivorship in Prostate Cancer. European Journal of Cancer Care. DOI: 10.1111/ecc.12644.Ferlatte, O., Salway, T., & Oliffe, J.L., & Trussler, T. (2017). Stigma and Suicide Among Gay and Bisexual Men Living with HIV. AIDS Care. 29(11), 1346-1350.Ferlatte, O., Salway, T., Trussler, T., Oliffe, J.L., & Gilbert, M. (2017). Combining Intersectionality and Syndemics to Advance Understandings of HIV Risk Among Gay, Bisexual and Other Men Who Have Sex with Men. Journal of Homosexuality. DOI: 10.1080/09581596.2017.1309298Fish, J., Watson, R., Porta, C., Russell, S., Saewyc,E. (2017). Are alcohol-related disparities between sexual minority and heterosexual youth decreasing? Addiction, 112(11), 1931-1941. doi:10.1111/add.13896Ford-Gilboe, M., Varcoe, C., Scott-Storey, K., Wuest, J., Case, J., Currie, L., . . . Wathen, C. N. (2017). A tailored online safety and health intervention for women experiencing intimate partner violence: the iCAN Plan 4 Safety randomized controlled trial protocol. BMC Public Health, 17 (273). DOI http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/s12889-017-4143-9Ford-Gilboe, M., Wathen, C. N., Varcoe, C., MacMillan, H. L., Scott-Storey, K., Mantler, T., . . . Perrin, N. (2017). Development of a Brief Measure of Intimate Partner Violence Experiences: The Composite Abuse Scale (Revised) – Short Form (CASR-SF). BMJ Open, 6(12) 10.1136/bmjopen-2016-012824Frohard-Dourlent, J., Dobson S, Clark, B., Doull, M., Saewyc,E. (2017). “I would have preferred more options”: Accounting for non-binary youth in health research. Nursing Inquiry. 25, e12150, doi: 10.1111/nin.12150.Garrett B.M. & Cutting, R. L. (2017) Magical Beliefs and Discriminating Science from Pseudoscience in Undergraduate Professional Students. Heliyon. 3 (11) See: http://www.heliyon.com/article/e00433/Garrett, B.M., Taverner, T. & McDade, P. (2017) Virtual Reality as an Adjunct Home Therapy in Chronic Pain Management: A Case Series. Journal of Medical Informatics Research 5(2) e11. See https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5445235/Gerlach, A. J., Browne, A. J., & Greenwood, M. (2017). Engaging Indigenous families in a commu-nity-based early child development program in Canada: Applying a lens of cultural safety. Health & Social Care in the Community, 25(6),1763–1773. Doi: 10.1111/hsc.12450Gerlach, A. J., Browne, A. J., Sinha, V., & Elliot, D. E. (2017). Navigating structural violence with Indigenous families: The contested terrain of early childhood intervention and the child welfare system in Canada. International Indigenous Policy Journal, 8(3), Retrieved from: http://ir.lib.uwo.ca/iipj/vol8/iss3/6 Goes, F.S.N., Aredes, N.D.A., Fonseca, L.M.M., Hara, C.Y.N. & Campbell, S.H. (2017). Simulation with standardized patients: nursing student health communication skills. The Northeastern Nursing Network Journal (Rev Rene), 18(3):383-389.Guruge, S., Ford-Gilboe, M., Varcoe, C., Jayasuriya-Illesinghe, V., Ganesan, M. M., Sivayogan, S., . . . Shanmugalingam, P. (2017). Intimate Partner Violence in the Post-War Context: Women’s Experiences and Community Leaders Perceptions in the Eastern Province of Sri Lanka. Plos One, 12(3): e0174801.Haines-Saah, R. & Jenkins, E. (2017). Setting the legal age for access to cannabis in Canada: Bridging neuroscience, policy and prevention. Neuropsycho-pharmacology Reviews. 43, 213-231. PMID: 29192661Hall, W. A., Moynihan, M., Bhagat, R., & Wooldridge, J. (2017). Relationships between parental sleep quality, fatigue, cognitions about infant sleep, and parental depression pre and post-intervention for infant behavioral sleep problems. BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth, 17:104. Doi: 10.1186/s12884-017-1284-xNEXT PAGEPublications cont...Hasan, H., Muhammed, T., Yu, J., Taguchi, K., Samargandit, O.A., Howard, A.F., Lo, A.C., Olson, R., Goddard, K. (2017). Assessing the methodological quality of systematic reviews in radiation oncology: A systematic review. Cancer Epidemiology, 50(A), 141-149.Havaei, F., & Dahinten, V.S. (2017). How well does the CWEQ II measure structural empowerment? Findings from applying item response theory. Administrative Sciences, 7(2). 15. doi:10.3390/admsci7020015Hilario, C., Browne, A.J., & McFadden, A. (2017). The influence of democratic racism in nursing inquiry. Nursing Inquiry, 25(1). doi: 10.1111/nin.12213Housden, L., Browne, A.J., & Wong, S. (2017). 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Korean Journal of Hospice & Palliative Care, 20 (1), 1-17.Kolltveit, B-C.H., Gjengedal, E., Graue, M., Iversen, M.M., Thorne, S. & Kirkevold, M. (2017). Conditions for success in introducing telemedicine in diabetes foot care: A qualitative inquiry.  BMC Nursing, 16: 2. doi: 10.1186/s12912-017-0201-y  Kwon, J. Y., Bulk, L. E., Giannone, Z., Liva, S., Chakraborty, B. & Brown, H. (2017). Collaborative peer review process as an informal interprofessional learning tool: Findings from an exploratory study. Journal of Interprofessional Care, Vol:0(3), 1, doi.org/10.1080/13561820.2017.1358156Lambert, L.K., Balneaves, L.G., Howard, A.F., Gotay, C.C. (2017). Patient-reported factors influencing adherence to adjuvant endocrine therapy for breast cancer: An integrative review. Breast Cancer Research and Treatment, 2017 Epub. 167(3):615-633. doi: 10.1007/s10549-017-4561-5Lee, C., Oliffe, J.L., Kelly M.T., & Ferlatte, O. (2017). 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(2017). ‘Business before pleasure’: The golden rule of sex work, payment schedules, and gendered experiences of violence. Culture, Health & Sexuality, 19(3), 338-351. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13691058.2016.1219767Mao, A., Bottorff, J.L., Oliffe, J.L., Sarbit, G., & Kelly, M.T. (2017). Chinese Immigrant Men Smokers’ Sources of Cigarettes in Canada: A Qualitative Study. Tobacco Induced Diseases. 15(18), DOI: 10.1186/s12971-017-0123-1.Mitchell, K., Moynihan, M., Pitcher, C., Francis, A., English, A., & Saewyc, E. (2017). Rethinking research on sexual exploitation of boys: Methodological challenges and recommendations to optimize future knowledge generation. Child Abuse & Neglect, 66, 142-151. doi:10.1016/j.chiabu.2017.01.019.McCall, J., Mollison, A., Browne, A.J., Parker, J., & Pauly, B. (2017). The role of knowledge brokers: lessons from a community based research study of cultural safety in relation to people who use drugs. The Canadian Journal of Action Research, 18(1), 34-51.McCraken, R., McCormack, J., McGregor, M.J., Wong, S.T., & Garrison, S. (2017) Is polypharmacy associated with lower surrogates (blood pressure and glycosylated hemoglobin)?: A cross-sectional examination of hypertension and diabetes management in British Columbia Nursing homes. BMJ Open, 7, e017430.Morkem, R., Barber, D., Williamson, T., Wong, S.T., Manca, D., & Patten, S. (2017) Trends in antidepressant prescribing to children and adolescents in Canadian primary care, 2005-2014. Pharmacoepidemiology & Drug Safety, 26(9), 1093-1099.Ng, C., Haines-Saah, R. Hilario, C., & Jenkins, E. (2017). Youth’s imagined futures: An exploration of young people’s aspirations and implications for fostering youth mental well-being. International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 16(1), 1-47.Ogrodniczuk, J.S., Oliffe, J.L., & Black, N. (2017). Canadian Men’s Perspectives of Depression: Awareness and Intention to Seek Help. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(4), 877-879.Oliffe, J.L., Bottorff, J.L., Sharp, P., Caperchione, C.M., Johnson, S.T., Healy, T., Lamont, S., Jones-Bricker, M., Medhurst, K., & Errey, S. (2017). Healthy Eating and Active Living: Rural Based Working Men’s Perspectives. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(6), 1664-1672.Oliffe, J.L., Creighton, G., Robertson, S., Broom, A., Jenkins, E., Ogrodniczuk, J.S. & Ferlatte, O. (2017). Injury, Interiority and Isolation in Men’s Suicidality. American Journal of Men’s Health, 11(4), 888-899. DOI: 10.1177/1557988316679576Oliveira, R. A. A., Zago, M. M. F., & Thorne, S. E.  (2017). Interaction between professionals and cancer survivors in the context of Brazillian and Canadian care.  Revista Latino-Americana de Enfermagem, 25:e2972. http://www.scielo.br/pdf/rlae/v25/0104-1169-rlae-25-e2972.pdfOlson, R.A., Howard, A.F., Lapointe, V., Schellenberg, D., Nichol, A., Ozier, D., Bowering, G., Curtis, S., Walter, A., Brown, S., Thompson, C., Bergin, J., Lomas, S., Halperin, R., Tyldesley, S., Beckham, W. (2018). Provincial development of a patient reported outcome initiative to guide patient care, quality improvement, and research. Healthcare Management Forum, 31(1), 13-17.Ou, C., Hall, W. & Thorne S. (2017). Can nursing epistemology embrace p-values?  Nursing Philosophy, 18(4),  e12173. doi: 10.1111/nup.12173Ou, C., Wong, S.T., Levesque, J-F, & Saewyc, E. (2017) Health behaviour, primary care access, and unmet health needs in Chinese young adults: a mixed methods study. International Journal of Nursing Science, 4, 173-178Phinney, A.,  Baumbusch, J. & Beaton, D. (2017). Family care work in long term residential care: a case study of men’s experience and perspectives.  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Journal of School Health, 87(7), 489-497. DOI: 10.1111/josh.12517Puurveen, G., Baumbusch, J., Beaton, D., Leblanc, M., Phinney, A., O’Connor, D. & Ward-Griffin, C. (2017). Family members’ perspectives of negotiating a culture of safety in long term residential care. Innovation in Aging, 1(suppl_1), 952, https://doi.org/10.1093/geroni/igx004.3423Redman, K., Thorne, S., Lauck, S., & Taverner, T. (2017). `What else can I do’?: Insights from atrial Annual Report 2017/201822fibrillation patient communication online. European Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing, 16(3), 194-200.Regan, S., Wong, C., Laschinger, H. K., Cummings, G., Leiter, M., MacPhee, M., et al. (2017). Starting Out: qualitative perspectives of new graduate nurses and nurse leaders on transition to practice. Journal of Nursing Management, 25(4), 246-255.Rosu, M., Oliffe, J.L., & Kelly, M.T. (2017). Nurse Practitioners and Men’s Primary Health Care. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(5), 1501-1511.Rudrum, S., Oliffe, J.L., & Benoit, C. (2017). Discourses of Masculinity, Femininity, and Sexuality in Uganda’s Stand Proud, Get Circumcised Campaign. Culture, Health, and Sexuality. 19(2), 225-239.Rudrum, S., Oliffe, J.L., & Brown, H. (2017). Antenatal Care and Couples’ HIV Testing in Rural Northern Uganda: A Gender Relations Analysis. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(4), 811-822.Sawatzky, R, Porterfield, P, Roberts, D., Lee, J., Liang, L., Reimer-Kirkham, S., Pesut, B., Schalkwyk, T., Stajduhar, K., Tayler, C., Baumbusch, J., Thorne, S. (2017). Embedding a palliative approach in nursing care delivery: An integrated knowledge synthesis. Advances in Nursing Science, 40(3), 161-277.Seaton, C.L., Bottorff, J.L., Jones-Bricker, M., Oliffe, J.L., Deleenheer, D., & Medhurst, K. (2017). Men’s Mental Health Promotion Interventions: A Scoping Review. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(6), 1823-1837.Seaton, C.L., Bottorff, J.L., Oliffe, J.L., Jones-Bricker, M., Caperchione, C.M., Johnson, S.T., & Sharp, P. (2017). Acceptability of the POWERPLAY Program: A Workplace Health Promotion Intervention for Men. American Journal of Men’s Health. 11(6), 1809-1822.Slemon, A., Jenkins, E., & Bungay, V. (2017). Safety in psychiatric inpatient care: The impact of risk management culture on mental health nursing practice. Nursing Inquiry, 24(4), e12199 pages. DOI: 10.1111/nin.12199Stoll, K, Hauck, Y., Downe, S., Payne, D., & Hall, W. (2017). Preference for cesarean section in young nulligravid women in eight OECD countries and implications for reproductive health education. Reproductive Health, 14: 116. doi: 10.1186/s12978-017-0354-xStolp, S., Bottorff, J. L., Seaton, C. L., Jones-Bricker, M., Oliffe, J. L., Johnson, S. T., Errey, S., Medhurst, K. & Lamont, S. (2017). Measurement and Evaluation Practices of Factors That Contribute to Effective Health Promotion Collaboration Functioning: A Scoping Review. Evaluation and Program Planning. 61(2017), 38-44.Suter, E., Mallinson, S., Misfeldt, R., Boakye, O., Nasmith, L., & Wong, S.T. (2017) Advancing team-based primary health care: a comparative analysis of polices in Western Canada. BMC Health Services Research, 17(1), 493 doi: 10.1186/s12913-017-2439-1.Thompson, G., Doupe, M., Reid, R.C., Baumbusch, J. & Estabrooks, C.A. (2017). Pain trajectories of nursing home residents nearing death. Journal of the American Medical Directors Association. 18 (8),700-706. doi: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jamda.2017.03.002Thorne, S. & Stajduhar, K. (2017). Commentary – Rebuilding the roots of patient-centred care. [Response  to Sharkey & Gallo, Bringing Nursing Back to the Future Through People Powered Care]. Nursing Leadership, 30 (1), 23-29.Thorne, S. (2017). Advancing the field of synthesis scholarship: A response to Nicky Britten and colleagues. Qualitative Health Research, 27(9), 1377-1379. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/1049732317711902Thorne, S. (2017). Editorial – For what do we stand? Nursing Inquiry, 24(2): e12195  DOI: 10.1111/nin.12195Thorne, S. (2017). Editorial – Isn’t it high time we talked openly about racism? Nursing Inquiry, 24(4), e12219.Thorne, S. (2017). Editorial -- Meta-synthetic madness: What kind of monster have we created? Qualitative Health Research, 27(1), 3-12.Thorne, S. (2017). Editorial – On the queering of our gendered perspective. Nursing Inquiry, 24(1):e12186.  DOI:10.1111/nin.12186Varcoe, C., Browne, A. J., Ford-Gilboe, M., Dion Stout, M., McKenzie, H. A., Price, R., Bungay, V., Smye, V., Inyallie, J., Day, L., Heino, A., Merritt-Gray, M. (2017). Reclaiming Our Spirits: Development and pilot testing of a health promotion intervention for Indigenous women who have experienced intimate partner violence. 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Regional Contextual Determinants of Internet Addiction Among College Students: A Representative Nationwide Study of China. European Journal of Public Health. 1(27), 1032-1037.BOOKS & CHAPTERSBoschma, G. (2017). New contexts of care: Work relationships among nurses, patients and volunteers in community-based psychiatry in western Canada, 1970-1990. In: Sylvelyn Hähner-Rombach and Karen Nolte (Eds.). Patients and Social Practice of Psychiatric Nursing in the 19th and 20th Century, pp. 53-70. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag. Garrett, B.M. (2017) Urinary Elimination. In: Kozier B.J., Erb G., et al. (Eds.). Fundamentals of Canadian Nursing: Concepts, Process, and Practice, Fourth Canadian Edition. 113-131 Pearson. Ontario, ISBN: 978 0 13 419270 3Garrett, B.M., (2017) Non-research Evidence: What We Overlook (but Shouldn’t). In: M. Lipscomb (Ed.). Exploring Evidence-based Practice: Debates and Challenges in Nursing. Routledge. London. Hb: 978-1-138-78990-6Garrett B.M., Ong P., Galdas, P. (2017) Pocket Clinical Reference for Orthopaedic Nurses. Clinical Publishing Services, Oxford. ISBN 978 1 908725 07 3Garrett, B.M. (2017) Fluids and Electrolytes: Essentials for Clinical Practice. London, UK, Taylor & Francis. ISBN 9781138197626 Garrett B.M., Ong P., Galdas, P. (2017) Pocket Clinical Reference for Nurses (3rd Edition) Updated. Clinical Publishing Services, Oxford. ISBN 978-1-908725-04-2Hall, W. A., & Ou, C. (2017). Mental Health in Clinical Skills for Normal Pregnancy. In B. Murray-Davis, E. Hutton, & B. Wainman (Eds.) Comprehensive Midwifery: The Interactive Approach to the Theory & Evidence of Practice. Hamilton, e-Book Foundry, McMaster University. Oliffe, J.L., Kelly, M.T., Bottorff, J.L., Johnson, J.L., & Wong, S.T. (2017). “He’s More Typically Female Because He’s not Afraid to Cry”: Connecting Heterosexual Gender Relations and Men’s Depression. In Sanchez-Lopez, M.P, and Liminana-Gras R.M (Eds), The Psychology of Gender and Health (pp. 178-195). London, UK, Elsevier, Academic Press.   Sims-Gould, J. McKay, H. Martin-Matthews, A., O’Connor, D., Hurd Clarke, L., Phinney, A. & Hoppmann, C. (2017). Time to “re-imagine aging” in the twenty-first century. In: Reflections of Canada. pp. 161-165. Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies.Smith, K. & Boschma, G. (2017). Towards com-munity-based practice: The changing role of the registered nurse in psychiatry and mental health. In: Lewenson, S, McAllister, A. & Smith, K. (Eds.), Nursing History for Contemporary Role Development, pp. 93-120. New York: Springer Publishing.Varcoe, C., & Mahoney, K. (2017). Cultural Safety in Nephrology Nursing. In S. Bodin, (Ed). Contemporary Nephrology Nursing, Third Edition. American Nephrology Nurses’ Association.Please cite this report as: Oliffe, J. L., & Hughes, M. A. (2018). UBC Nursing Research Report : 2017/2018. DOI: 10.14288/1.0374308  Acknowledgements: Thanks to Eseza Nsibambi, Michael Kwong, Klara Hill, and Ellen Siu for assistance with data preparations. Many thanks to the STaR committee, Heather Swallow, and others for their thoughtful input on drafts of the report.Photo on page 4 by Josh Hild on Unsplash.com Photo on page 18 by Helena Lopes on Unsplash.comPermanent URL: http://hdl.handle.net/2429/67919 

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