UBC Faculty Research and Publications

Research Report 2019/2020 Wong, Sabrina T.; Hughes, Merrilee A.; Hong, Mikayla 2020

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NURSING.UBC.CAResearch Report2019/2020NURSING.UBC.CATable of Contents Messages from the Director & Associate Director of Research  3COVID-19 & Emerging Research   4-5Faculty Research Awards   6-7Making Headlines 8-9Trainee Awards 10Theses & Dissertations 11Diverse Research Culture 12-13Research Impacts 14Innovation 15Research Metrics 16-17Leading Globally in Research    18UBC School of Nursing Publications 19-26Credits   272 3Message from the Associate Director of ResearchThe 2019 research report for the UBC School of Nursing shows the breadth and depth of research expertise. This year’s report highlights the wide range of research, from “Use of Digital Health Technology in Practice” to “Nurses’ Perspectives around Medical Assistance in Dying.” It also illustrates our commitment to building strong relationships between communities and research partners and our work to foster social citizenship in research.With the COVID-19 pandemic laying bare health and healthcare inequities, faculty were able to rapidly pivot their research to become more responsive to our collective societal challenges, particularly in the areas of social justice and equity. The undergraduate students also rapidly mobilized nursing students across British Columbia’s lower mainland to support frontline healthcare workers by volunteering an extra hand with day-to-day tasks. As this pandemic continues on its marathon course, I hope you will find inspiration in seeing this generation of undergraduate and graduate UBC School of Nursing students so engaged in faculty-led research as evidenced by the numbers of students involved in peer-reviewed publications.Dr. Sabrina Wong   Professor & Associate Director of Research, School of Nursing  Faculty, Centre for Health Services & Policy Research  University of British ColumbiaMessage from the DirectorWhen the World Health Organization (WHO) designated 2020 as the International Year of the Nurse and the Midwife, it did not foresee how critical nurses would be as the world scrambled to respond to a global pandemic. In this extraordinary time, we are pleased to share this research report of important advances made by UBC School of Nursing faculty and students to improve health and healthcare, especially with marginalized groups, in communities across British Columbia, Canada and beyond.Dr. Elizabeth Saewyc  Professor & Director, School of Nursing  Executive Director, Stigma and Resilience Among Vulnerable Youth Centre (SARAVYC)  University of British ColumbiaNURSING.UBC.CACOVID-19: Emerging Research The COVID-19 pandemic is amplifying existing vulnerabilities and exposing new challenges for many. UBC School of Nursing faculty and students have rapidly pivoted to respond to  community and clinical needs. Intersection of Two Public Health CrisesDR . COLLEEN VARCOENEW ONLINE TOOL SUPPORTS WOMEN AT RISK OF INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCEA surge in violence against women has accompanied the COVID-19 pandemic. The rapid release of the MyPlan Canada app serves as a health and safety resource for women who are experiencing abuse from an intimate partner. Developed through research, the app provides personalized information to women about their level of risk and options for improving their safety and well-being, including links to existing services and resources. DR . VICK Y BUNGAYADAP TING RESE ARCH IN RESPONSE TO COVID -19 INNOVATIVE OUTRE ACH : IMPROVING THE LIVES OF WOMEN AFFECTED BY VIOLENCETogether with the Inner City Women’s Initiatives Society,  Dr. Bungay has been testing a trauma and violence-informed outreach model to support women in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside. By integrating research staff and outreach workers, the program is now serving four times as many women as pre-COVID-19.“We have better evidence now: what works, what is needed, and how these lessons can be used in the future”  DR . VICK Y BUNGAYCOVID-19 and Elder CareDR . LILLIAN HUNGVIRTUAL CONNECTION IN DEMENTIA CAREIn order to safeguard vulnerable populations, Dr. Hung’s work is especially critical for abiding by social distancing restrictions.DR . JENNIFER BAUMBUSCHNEGOTIATING CARE AND NAVIGATING HE ALTH  SERVICES: THE E XPERIENCES OF COMMUNIT Y- DWELLING PEOPLE LIVING WITH DEMENTIAAs a CIHR Sex and Gender Science Chair, Dr. Baumbusch’s work examines the dynamics of caregiving in an aging society to improve the quality of life for community-dwelling older adults, with a focus on their experiences during COVID-19. DR . FARINA Z HAVAEIE VALUATION OF R APID REDESIGN AND RESOURCE  DEPLOYMENT IN LONG -TER M CARE (LTC) DURING COVID -19In response to COVID-19, LTC settings have introduced rapid changes to resident care delivery. This study is assessing out-comes from these rapid changes.  DR . ALISON PHINNE Y & MS . FR ANCES AFFLECKINTERGENER ATIONAL MENTOR SHIP OF BSN  STUDENTS – RECRUITING OLDER PEOPLE DURING COVID -19 PANDEMICIn March 2020, the course NURS 354: Theoretical  Perspectives in Nursing: Complexities in Seniors Care pivoted online. Students were paired with senior mentors to learn about their unique experiences around ageism, aging, and  access to services, while simultaneously helping to reduce social isolation for older adults during the pandemic. COVID-19 and the CommunityDR . EMILY JENKINSA SSESSING THE MENTAL HE ALTH IMPACTS OF COVID -19: A NATIONAL SURVE Y STUDYDr. Emily Jenkins is leading a multi-wave national survey in collaboration with the Canadian Mental Health Association to assess the self-reported mental health implications of COVID-19 as well as the disproportionate impact of  the pandemic on structurally vulnerable groups.  DR . HELEN BROWNARTS - BA SED RECIPROCIT Y TO SUPPORT COLLECTIVE RESILIENCE FOR INDIGENOUS AND NON - INDIGENOUS PEOPLES IN PRISON AND ON PAROLEDr. Helen Brown, PhD trainee Kelsey Timler, Indigenous Elder Roberta Price,  and their team launched a new program to deliver art and reciprocity kits to reduce the mental health impacts of extreme social exclusion for men impacted by the criminal justice system during the pandemic. DR . JENNIFER BAUMBUSCHUNDER STANDING THE IMPACT OF COVID -19 ON PARENTS CARING FOR CHILDREN AND YOUTH WITH MEDICAL COMPLE XIT YThis study will provide an interpretive policy analysis examining parents’ experiences of caring for a child with medical complexity during the COVID-19 pandemic. The findings can help inform policies and related supports.UBC BSN STUDENT VOLUNTEER S Recognizing the toll of COVID-19 on their professional colleagues, nursing students from UBC and across BC teamed up to support nurses. “We wanted to do whatever we could to help alleviate any additional stress in their lives,” says Jennifer Slater, a UBC Nursing student and volunteer coordinator.COVID-19 and Health Care DR . SALLY THORNESTR ATEGIES TO RELIE VE SUFFERING AT END - OF- LIFEDuring COVID-19, Medical Assistance in Dying (MAiD) is less accessible due to concerns of infection, and palliative sedation is being used more to alleviate end-of-life distress associated with COVID-19. UBC Nursing professor Dr. Sally Thorne and co-lead Dr. Barb Pesut are capturing these evolving trends.MS . SAR AH CROWE & DR . FUCHSIA HOWARDTHE LIVED E XPERIENCES OF CANADIAN CRITICAL CARE NUR SES PROVIDING DIRECT PATIENT CARE DURING THE COVID -19 PANDEMICThis study examining the experiences of critical care nurses caring for COVID-19 patients is led by UBC Nursing adjunct professor Sarah Crowe, assistant professor Dr. Fuchsia Howard, Dr. Greg Haljan, and clinician partners. Responses showed high levels of PTSD, anxiety, depression and distress.DR . SABRINA WONGCOVID -19 SURVE Y OF HE ALTHCARE WORKER S AND PATIENTSAssessing the impact of COVID-19 on primary care services via clinician and patient perspectives in Canada with international comparisons from the US, Australia, and  New Zealand. DR . SANDR A L AUCKFACILITATING TR ANSCATHETER AORTIC VALVE  IMPL ANTATION (TAVI) IN THE ER A OF COVID -19COVID-19 is impacting people living with aortic stenosis.  Dr. Sandra Lauck and her colleagues have proposed a series of evidence-based recommendations for TAVI programmes to adapt to the new demands.4 5NURSING.UBC.CAAccolades in 2019 formally recognized these UBC School of Nursing faculty for their significant achievements and ongoing contributions.Dr. Annette BrowneDr. Suzanne CampbellMs. Ranjit DhariDr. Emily JenkinsCanadian Academy of Health Sciences, Inducted as a Fellow of the AcademyCanadian Lactation Consultant Association - Award of ExcellenceNurses and Nurse Practitioners of British Columbia, Excellence in Educational Leadership AwardMichael Smith Foundation for Health Research, Scholar AwardNurse and Nurse Practitioners of British Columbia, Excellence in Advancing Nursing Knowledge and Research AwardDr. Maura MacPheeDr. Elizabeth SaewycDr. Elizabeth Saewyc and SARAVYCDr. Sabrina WongInducted as a Fellow of the Canadian Nursing Education InstituteInternational Nursing Research Hall of Fame, Sigma Theta Tau International Honour SocietyRobert H. Durant Award for Statistical Rigor and Innovation in Adolescent Health Research, Society for Adolescent Health and MedicineVirtual Research Institute, AMR Hackathon Winning Team, Joint Programming Initiative on Antimicrobial ResistanceFaculty Research Awards6 7NURSING.UBC.CAThroughout 2019, the UBC School of Nursing was featured in the media, both mainstream and specialty outlets, 78 times. Half of these media mentions focus on the innovative research being conducted by students and faculty. The remaining 51% of the mentions quote expert nursing opinion on current events. Research coverage spanned topics from LGBTQ2S+ youth to the promotion of men’s mental health. The diversity of topics demonstrates the wide range of research being conducted by Nursing scholars of interest to a variety of audiences. The UBC School of Nursing’s commitment to justice and equity, community engagement, responsiveness to societal challenges, as well as research and teaching excellence, is present throughout our media coverage. Faculty and students aim to inform the public while also affirming their role as experts on diverse health issues.49%Of media mentions highlighted research done by UBC School of Nursing faculty Figure 1: Research topic versus number of media mentions in 2019RESEARCH TOPICSNUMBER OF MEDIA MENTIONSVirtual Reality Treatment for Chronic PainMedical Assistance in Dying (MAID)Health ScamsEquity in HealthcareFamily Relationships with LGBTQ2S+ YouthReturning to Work Post ProstatectomyChild/Youth Sleep HygieneIndigenous Women’s HealthTeen Substance Use EducationEight Tips for Promoting Men’s HealthMen’s Knowledge on Prostate CancerPreventing Substance Abuse Among Trans YouthGay-Straight Alliances Contribute to a Safer School ClimateResearch in the HeadlinesNursing Voices in the MediaDR . ELIZABETH SAEW YCAs a professor with population-based data combined with nuanced qualitative research, Dr. Saewyc is uniquely positioned and highly responsive to breaking media requests for expert commentary on diverse issues related to youth wellbeing from school bullying and teen vaping to less well-covered issues such as Indigenous Two Spirit youth experiences.Dr. Jenkins is an assistant professor at UBC’s School of Nursing who studies mental health and substance use. Her research prioritizes participants’ perspectives to inform policies and programs that are responsive to a diversity of lived realities and sharing those with a broader public through media engagement.DR . EMILY JENKINSOur research showed that even when transgender youth experience high levels of violence or discrimination, a supportive family and safe school make a difference.  DR . ELIZABETH SAEW YC  UBC NEWS, JUNE 2019When there is zero-tolerance abstinence or the ‘just say no’ messaging, it created a space where there were no trusted adults to go to when things become a problem. Media stories in 2019788 9DR . EMILY JENKINS  VANCOUVER SUN, APRIL 2019NURSING.UBC.CATrainee AwardsUBC School of Nursing graduate students and post-doctoral fellows continued to attract career-defining awards in 2019. With over $581,000 in competitive funding, this support is mobilizing their research findings to inform clinical practice and advance patient outcomes.Supervisor: Dr. Sabrina Wong CIHR Travel Award – Institute Community SupportBuilding Strength: A Quesnel Dakelh Education & Employment Society Collaboration with the University of British ColumbiaVEENA MUDALIAR , MSN STUDENTSupervisor: Dr. Wendy HallUBC Public Scholars Initiative & Canadian Student Health Research Forum Travel Award Behavioural-Educational Sleep Support for Parents with Postpartum Mood DisturbancesCHRISTINE OU, PhD STUDENTSupervisor: Dr. Colleen Varcoe UBC Aboriginal Graduate FellowshipIitsim’kaatsita: Enhancing Relations Between Indigenous Women and Registered Nurses. Journeying Toward Transformative Reconciliation to Foster Health EquitySupervisors: Dr. Maura MacPhee &Dr. Fuchsia HowardCIHR Master’s Award: Frederick Banting and Charles Best Canada Graduate ScholarshipsOne Health Clinics to Improve Public Health and Promote Access to Primary Healthcare for Vulnerable PopulationsKEL SI JESSAMINE , MSN STUDENTSupervisor: Dr. Bernard Garrett UBC Public Scholars Initiative Educational Virtual Reality Simulations to Prepare Nursing Students for Clinical PracticeWILLIAM HARDING, PhD STUDENTSupervisor: Dr. Sally Thorne CIHR-MSFHR-BC Cancer Health System Impact Postdoctoral Fellowship &  CANO Clinical Lectureship AwardInterpreting and Addressing Barriers Impeding Effective Care Transitions for Women Diagnosed with Breast Cancer in British Columbia;  It’s Not an Easy Fix: Adherence to Adjuvant Endocrine Therapy after Breast CancerDR. LEAH LAMBERT, POST-DOCTORAL FELLOW CHLOE CROSSCHILD, PhD STUDENTTheses & DissertationsHE ALTH COMMUNICATIONWOMEN ’S HE ALTHTRE ATMENT A SSESSMENTPATIENT CARENUR SING WORKFORCEWith 15 graduate theses and dissertations completed in 2019, our students are advancing nursing knowledge and practice across a wide variety of areas. Integration of the nurse clinician scientist into the clinical settingAnna Lee, MSNPatient stories project : a solution-based approach to decrease burnout in critical careLara Gurney, MSNUnderstanding adherence to adjuvant endocrine therapy in breast cancer survivorsLeah Lambert, PhD“I thought I had empathy… but now I believe it was pity” : enhancing knowledge, empathy and harm reduction approaches among nurses working in concurrent disorder careEmma Garrod, MSNEvaluation of a new emergency department triage process on door-to-ECG timeNeda Khoshnood Rashti, MSNCentral venous access device-associated skin impairment : a pilot study comparing dressing to no-dressing in adult allogeneic stem cell transplant recipientsHolly Kerr, MSNExploration of pre-surgical risk assessment tools to identify pressure injury risk in cardiac surgical patientsPamela Turnbull, MSNExploring the process of implementing nursing bedside shift reportKimberly Brownjohn, MSNThe impact of a serious illness conversation guide training workshop for registered nurses in the intensive care unit : a feasibility randomized control trial Maria Mia Callo Marles, MSNMaternity waiting homes and the impact on maternal mortality in developing countries: a rapid evidence assessmentStephanie Powell, MSNMothers’ perspectives on smartphone use while breastfeedingThayanthini Tharmaratnam, MSNEmergency health care providers’ perspectives on providing care to racialized immigrant women experiencing intimate partner violenceBeljinder Mattu, MSNWomen’s descriptions of their experiences regarding lifestyle management after spontaneous coronary artery dissectionConnie Clark, MSNTHESIS RESEARCH TOPICSEnd-of-life planning and care for patients with heart failure and their family members : why nurses and other health care professionals’ knowledge, words, and feelings matterJennifer Gibson, PhDIdentifying indicators of respect in maternity care in high resource countries: a delphi studyEsther Clark, MSN1110NURSING.UBC.CADiverse Research CultureThrough Innovation, Collaboration, and InclusionSocial Citizenship in ResearchUBC’s Strategic Plan notes that addressing the problems facing society requires including the perspectives and contributions of all.  The Summer 2019 issue of BC Studies was guest edited by Dr. Geertje Boschma, Dr. Alison Phinney and colleagues. In it, several UBC School of Nursing faculty and trainees highlighted arts-based approaches that foster inclusion of diverse groups to participate in research and society to the fullest extent possible. DR . HELEN BROWN AND KEL SE Y TIMLER THE PRISON GARDEN A S ARTISTIC BOUNDARY OB JECT: FOSTERING FOOD SOVEREIGNT Y AND SOCIAL  CITIZENSHIP FOR INDIGENOUS PEOPLE IN BRITISH  COLUMBIAThe garden program provides an opportunity for incarcerated Indigenous and non-Indigenous men to grow organic produce that is donated to a First Nations community in BC. DR . HELEN BROWN AND KEL SE Y TIMLER WORK 2 GIVE: FOSTERING COLLECTIVE CITIZENSHIP THROUGH ARTISTIC AND HE ALING SPACES FOR INDIGENOUS INMATES AND COMMUNITIES IN BRITISH COLUMBIAThe Work 2 Give program provides an opportunity for Indigenous men incarcerated in federal prisons to build creative objects to be donated to Indigenous communities in BC.DR . ALISON PHINNE Y AND DR . GLORIA PU URVEEN CONFRONTING NARR ATIVES OF LOSS: ART AND AGENCY IN DEMENTIA AND DEMENTIA CAREThis project explores the potential for art in the context of dementia and dementia care to support social citizenship through engaging acts of creative agency.DR . GEERTJE BOSCHMA AND COURTNE Y DE VANE THE ART OF PEER SUPPORT: WORK , HE ALTH , CONSUMER PARTICIPATION , AND NEW FOR MS OF CITIZENSHIP IN L ATE T WENTIETH - CENTURY MENTAL HE ALTH CARE IN BRITISH COLUMBIAPeer support has emerged as a new field of work and imagination in post-1970s Canadian mental healthcare. This paper explores the history of peer support as it evolved within the patient liberation movement and became incorporated as an accepted form of work in BC’s evolving mental health system as of the 1990s.DR . SHELLE Y CANNINGDANCE , DEMENTIA , AND SOCIAL CITIZENSHIPIncorporating arts-based interventions has emerged as a key to improve overall well-being for residents in long-term care with a diagnosis of dementia. This project investigates the impact of meaningful activities, notably an intergenerational dance program, on the cognitive or physiological health of residents. Partnering with CommunitiesThe UBC School of Nursing works to build strong relationships between communities and research partners. By bridging the gap of understanding, students and faculty ensure research projects are conducted with respect and that the outcomes meet the needs and priorities of communities. DR . ANNET TE BROWNEDECOLONISING PR ACTICE IN ABORIGINAL AND TORRES STR AIT ISL ANDER PRIMARY HE ALTH CAREDr. Browne is the lead investigator on an international research team based at the Southgate Institute for Health, Society, and Equity at Flinders University, in Adelaide, Australia. The study seeks to determine the impact of strategies organizations use to address issues surrounding ongoing colonisation, such as racism, discrimination, lack of power, and support for cultural identity. DR . WENDY HALLCOMMUNIT Y WORK SHOPDr. Hall was invited by the Public Health Association of Canada to lead  a training day for the Aboriginal Head Start Association, Community Action Program for Children, and Canada Prenatal Nutrition Program in Prince George, BC. This workshop focused on promoting children’s sleep and family well-being. DR . JENNIFER BAUMBUSCHE X TENDED HOUR S ADULT DAY CENTRES: PROMOTING COMMUNIT Y-BA SED HE ALTH AND SOCIAL CARE FOR PEOPLE WITH DEMENTIA AND THEIR FAMILY CAREGIVER SCommunity-based health and social care programs are urgently needed to support people with dementia to remain at home. Dr. Baumbusch and her team are generating new knowledge about how extended-hours adult care can provide more individualized supports to people with moderate-to-severe dementia and their family caregivers in the community.12 13NURSING.UBC.CAResearch ImpactsDR . LE ANNE CURRIEAs scientific co-lead of the third wave of the National Survey of Canadian Nurses: Use of Digital Health Technology in Practice, Dr. Currie continues to work with Canada Health Infoway, Canadian Nurses Association, and Canadian Nursing Informatics Association to deliver timely assessments of Canadian nurses’ access to and use of digital health in nursing practice. DR . BERNIE GARRET TDr. Garrett and his team’s health scams research was covered by national and international media. The Risk of Deception Tool for health professionals was developed and then adapted for the public by The Centre for Collaboration, Motivation and Innovation as a health literacy project resource to be disseminated in 2020 via their website. DR . LE AH L AMBERTDr. Lambert collaborated with a multidisciplinary team to develop a business case to obtain funding for a nurse practitioner-led follow-up clinic for people undergoing adjuvant endocrine therapy for breast cancer. In writing the business case, she used the results of her dissertation research to help support the need for this program in BC, which ultimately received operational funding.  Dr. Lambert holds a CIHR Health Impact post-doctoral fellowship, which is co-funded by CIHR, MSFHR, and BC Cancer.  Her supervisor is Dr. Sally Thorne.  DR . MAUR A MACPHEE  Dr. MacPhee led a participatory action project at two  Emergency Departments (EDs) in Regina, which were understaffed with significant staff turnover. In hosting a knowledge translation event with stakeholders (health authority, union, executive leadership of both hospitals), the team presented data that demonstrated the need for additional FTEs, which led to both EDs receiving two FTEs. The findings also indicated what proportion of the ED populations at both sites could be safely shifted to community-based care.  DR . SALLY THORNEResults from Dr. Thorne and Dr. Barb Pesut’s project on nurses’ perspectives around Medical Assistance in Dying were used to inform the Canadian Nurses Association submission to federal government entitled, Amendments and Revision of the Criminal Code of Canada Provisions on Medical Assistance in Dying: Submission to the Ministry of Health and Department of Justice.UBC School of Nursing faculty members and trainees are committed to leveraging their research to inform meaningful action in the world.  14InnovationDR . ELIZ ABETH SAEW YCGAY-STR AIGHT ALLIANCES (GSA) CONTRIBUTE TO A SAFER SCHOOL CLIMATE LONG -TER MUsing the new method they developed for assessing site-level longitudinal effects of population health interventions (SLEPHI), Dr. Saewyc and the SARAVYC team learned that GSAs help make schools safer for students the longer they are in place, even among straight students. This was especially important in 2019 as GSA policies were under debate and revision in several provinces.DR . JOHN OLIFFEE VALUATING A TOOL TO SUPPORT THE  INTEGR ATION OF GENDER IN PROGR AMS TO  PROMOTE MEN ’S HE ALTHThe Check-Mate tool was developed as part of a global evaluation of the Movember Foundation’s Social Innovators Challenge (SIC). The tool provides an initial set of evidence-based guidelines for incorporating gender-related influences in men’s mental health promotion programs.DR . JENNIFER BAUMBUSCHE XPLORING FIR ST-TIME CANNABIS USE AMONG  COMMUNIT Y- DWELLING OLDER ADULTSWith the legalization of marijuana and cannabis in Canada, Dr. Baumbusch is leading one of the first qualitative studies to explore older adults’ experiences using cannabis. This research was presented at the Canadian Association on Gerontology Conference and The Qualitative Health Conference. DR . ANNET TE BROWNEME A SURING STRUCTUR AL STIGMA REL ATED TO  SUBSTANCE USE WITHIN CANADIAN HE ALTH  SYSTEMS Dr. Browne was invited to present a synthesis of health equity research at a CIHR Best Brains Exchanges (BBE) in Ottawa. BBEs are one-day meetings that bring senior policy makers together with leading researchers and implementation experts to discuss a health-related topic of shared interest.The UBC School of Nursing faculty model how inclusion and integration of disciplines with diverse trainees and collaborators is key to generating innovative solutions. 15NURSING.UBC.CAResearch Metrics2019/2020Annual Research Expenditures by Funding SourceAs multi-year research budgets often shift from year to year, we have elected to report research expenditures. This shows the true research expenditures by the year in which they occur and by funding source. The Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) continues to be the predominant source of research funding in the UBC School of Nursing over the past five years. Funding support from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) has expanded over the past four years as our researchers focus on upstream social contexts of wellbeing. Likewise, the Public Health Agency of Canada’s (PHAC) investments in proven health interventions led by internationally recognized UBC School of Nursing researchers also continue to grow. 16Faculty PublicationsThe number of peer-reviewed publications produced by UBC School of Nursing faculty and their trainees continues to increase annually.* Over 40% of the peer-reviewed articles in 2019 are first-authored by UBC Nursing faculty or trainees. Of the 59 articles co-authored with trainees, 25% are co-authored by visible minority trainees.Almost half of the articles published in 2019 are available as open access publications. Of articles explicitly stating CIHR or SSHRC support, 76% were open access articles. This may be an underestimate as we did not track availability of archived pre-print articles.*The increase in 2019 publications may also reflect replenished faculty numbers in 2019. Faculty CompositionThe UBC School of Nursing has been actively recruiting faculty over the past few years to replenish and replace ongoing retirements. We have seen an increase in the research-intensive assistant professor cohort in 2019. This significant trend will continue into 2020. Likewise, the UBC School of Nursing has recruited and promoted several new lecturers in 2019 to ensure a rich and vital cohort of nursing educators.17NURSING.UBC.CALeading Globally in ResearchFrom Vancouver to Melbourne, UBC School of Nursing’s faculty members engage with research partners to solve health problems locally and internationally. These are a few highlights.Dr. Farinaz Havaei supported a psychometric study using the Hospital Survey on Patient Safety Culture in Korea.KOREADr. Sally Thorne was invited to give a series of lectures at the University of Tokyo titled Academic Career and Leadership Development: Looking Forward into the Future.JAPANDr. Suzanne Campbell was a visiting scholar at the University of Verona and translated the Italian version of the Clinical Learning Experience Scale to test in BC.ITALYDr. John Oliffe gave a public lecture at the University of Melbourne titled Unravelling Men’s Depression and Suicide.AUSTR ALIADr. Sabrina Wong is the Canadian Represenatitve for the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).OECDDr. Elizabeth Saewyc is involved in development of global guidelines on school health services for The World Health Organization (WHO) Department of Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health. She is the chair of the Guidelines Development Group.WHODr. Allison Phinney led the project titled “Dementia without Borders” which was influential in the planning of an international design conference “Dementia Lab” to be held at Emily Carr University.CANADA18UBC Nursing2019 PublicationsBaumbusch, J., Mayer, S., & Sloan Yip, I. (2019). Alone in a crowd? Parents of children with rare diseases’ experiences of navigating the healthcare system. Journal of Genetic Counseling, 28(1), 80-90. doi.org/10.1007/s10897-018-0294-9Baumbusch, J., Moody, E., Hole, R., Jokinen, N., & Stainton, T. (2019). Using healthcare services in the community: perspectives of aging adults with intel-lectual disabilities and family members. Journal of Intellectual Disability Policy and Practice, 16(1), 4-12. doi.org/10.1111/jppi.12264 Squires, J.E., Baumbusch, J., Varin, M.G.D., MacDonald, I., Chamberlain, S., Bostrom, A.M., Thompson, G., Cummings, G. & Estabrooks, C. (2019). A profile of regulated nurses employed in Canadian long-term care facilities. Canadian Journal on Aging, 38(2), 130-142. doi.org/10.1017/S0714980818000478Puurveen, G., Cooke, H., Gill, R., &  Baumbusch, J. (2019). A Seat at the Table: The Positioning of Families during Care Conferences in Nursing Home. The Gerontologist, 59(5), 835-844. doi.org/10.1093/geront/gny098Black, A.T., Ali, S., Baumbusch, J., McNamee, K., & Mackay, M. (2019). Practice-based nursing research: Evaluation of long-term impacts from a research training program. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 28(13-14), 2681-2687. doi.org/10.1111/jocn.14861Dahlke, S., Davidson, S., Duarte Wisnesky, U., Kalo-girou, M.R., Salyers, V., Pollard, C., Fox, M.T., Hunter, K.F., & Baumbusch, J. (2019). Student nurses’ perceptions about older people. International Journal of Nursing Education Scholarship, 16(1), 1-10.Varin, M.G.D., Stacey, D., Baumbusch, J.L., Estabrooks, C., & Squires, J.E. (2019). Predictors of nurses’ research use in Canadian long-term care homes. Journal of the American Medical Directors Association (JAMDA), 20(9), 1185.e9-1185.e18. doi.org/10.1016/j.jamda.2019.04.027Aloisio, L.,D., Baumbusch, J., Estabrooks, C., Bostrom, A., Chamberlain, S., Cumming, G.G., Thompson, G., Squires, J.E. (2019). Factors affecting job satisfaction in long-term care managers: a secondary analysis. Journal of Nursing Management, 27(8),1764-1772. doi.org/10.1111/jonm.12871Boschma, G. (2019). Electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) and nursing practice in the Netherlands, 1940 – 2010. European Journal for Nursing History and Ethics, 1, 17-39. doi.org/10.25974/enhe2019-7enBoschma, G. & Devane, C. (2019). The art of peer support: Work, health, consumer participation and new forms of citizenship in late twentieth century mental health care in British Columbia (BC), in: BC Studies, no. 202 (Summer issue): 65-98. doi.org/10.14288/bcs.v0i202.190414Boschma, G. (2019). Negotiating Electroconvulsive Therapy (ECT) in Dutch psychiatry: Cultural and Power, Prestige: The Healthcare Professions’ Strug-gle for Recognition, pp. 98 – 136. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag.Boschma, G. & Groening, M. (2019). Psychiatric Nursing: Past to Present. Chapter 1. In: Austin, W., Kunyk, D., Peternelj-Taylor, C. A. & Boyd, M.A. (Eds.) Psychiatric Nursing for Canadian Practice, 4th edi-tion, revised, pp. 2-17. Philadelphia: Wolters Kluwer.Mirlashari, J, Fomani, F.K, Brown, H., & Tabarsy, B. (2019). Nurses’ and physicians’ experiences of the NIDCAP model implementation in neonatal intensive care units in Iran. Journal of Pediatric Nursing.doi.org/10.1016/j.pedn.2018.12.014Timler, K. Brown, H. & Varcoe, C. (2019). Growing connection beyond prison walls: How a prison garden fosters rehabilitation and healing for incarcerated men. Journal of Offender Rehabilitation, 58(5):444-463. doi.org/10.1080/10509674.2019.1615598Timler, K. & Brown, H. (2019). The prison garden as artistic boundary object: Fostering food sovereign-ty and social citizenship for Indigenous people in British Columbia. BC Studies, 202: 99-123. doi.org/10.14288/bcs.v0i202.190438Brown, H. & Timler, K. (2019). Work 2 Give: Foster-ing collective citizenship through artistic and healing spaces for Indigenous inmates and communities in British Columbia. BC Studies, 202: 21-40. doi.org/10.14288/bcs.v0i202.190439Mirlashari, J. Brown, H., Fomani, F. K., Zadeh, T. K. de Salaberry, J. & Khoshkhou, F. (2019) The challeng-es of implementing family-centered care in NICU from the perspectives of physicians and nurses. Journal of Pediatric Nursing,1-8. doi.org/10.1016/j.pedn.2019.06.013Slemon, A. Jenkins, E., Bungay, V & Brown, H. (2019). Undergraduate students’ perspectives on pursuing a career in mental health nursing following practicum experience, Journal of Clinical Nursing, 4(12), 23-38. doi.org/10.1111/jocn.15074Straus, E. J., & Brown, H. (2019). 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BMJ Open, 24;9(9):e030477: doi.org/10.1136/bmjopen-2019-030477Murphy, P., Burge, F., & Wong, S.T. (2019) Mea-surement and Rural Primary Health Care: A Scoping Review. Rural and Remote Health, 19(3):4911: doi.org/10.22605Ploeg, J., Wong, S.T., Hassani, K., Fortin, M., Kendall, C., Liddy, C., Markle-Reid, M.,  Petrovic, B., Wodchis, W., & Yous, A. (2019)  Contextual Factors Influencing the Implementation of Innovations in Community-Based Primary Health Care: The Experience of 12 Canadian Research Teams. (2019) Primary Health Care Research and Development, 20(e107): 1–13. doi.org/10.1017/S1463423619000483Martin-Misener, R., Wong, S.T., Johnston, S., Black-man, S., Scott, C., Hogg, W., Burge, F., Grool, A.M., Campbell, J., & Wuite, S. (2019) Regional variation in primary care innovations and policy: Consideringqualitative contextual data for performance measurement in three Canadian provinces. BMJ Open, 9(10):e029622. doi.org/0.1136/bmjopen-2019-029622.Kuper, J.K., Alsabbagh, M.W., Peterson, S., & Wong, S.T. for the TRANSFORMATION study. (2019) A concept dictionary for achieving cross provincial comparisons of osteoporosis screening performance in primary health care. International Journal of Data Linkage, 4:1:24, doi.org/10.23889/ijpds.v4i1.1116Berg, S., Sheps, S., Barer, M., Wong, S.T., McGregor, M., & McNab, Y. (2019) The experience of family physicians and home health staff involved in an intervention to increase patient-related collaboration Canadian Journal on Aging, 38(4), 493-506. doi.org/ 10.1017/S071498081900014X26AcknowledgementsPlease cite this report as: Wong, Sabrina T., Hughes, Merrilee A., & Hong, Mikayla. (2020). UBC Nursing Research Report: 2019/2020.Acknowledgements: Many thanks to the UBC Nursing Executive team and Research Commitee members for their valued feedback; UBC Nursing administration team for editing and data supports.Photo Credits:  Cover photo by Dustin Humes via Unsplash.com  Photo on page 8 by National Cancer Institute via Unsplash.com Photo on page 11 by Jason Wong via Unsplash.com Photo on page 12 by Shane Rounce via Unsplash.com Photo on page 14 by Kai Dahms via Unsplash.com Photos on page 15 via UBC News and by Stanislav Kondratiev via Unsplash.com Photo on page 16 by Matthew Schwartz via Unsplash.comPermanent URL: http://hdl.handle.net/2429/76220


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