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Touchpoints Oct 1, 2001

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spring/summer 2001
UBC Nursing Gets Funding
for More Seats
Nursing Wins
2001 Killam Award
Thank You!
New Nursing Research Site
at UBC
Linking Acadmics with
Director's Note
$1.3 Million for Nursing
UBC Nursing Joins Forces
with VGH
A High Tech Nursing School
Your Legacy
Alumni Updates
People News
Up-Coming Events
UBC Nursing
Gets Funding for More Seats
After years of cutbacks, nursing is finally
receiving some much-needed funding.
Nursing educators have been lobbying the
government to fund more nursing seats.
Their argument being that allowing more
students into nursing programs will result
in more nurses in the workforce and
ultimately a long-term answer to the
country's nursing shortage. In the past,
UBC Nursing has regularly turned away
qualified applicants due to insufficient
space to accommodate them. This has been
extremely frustrating but thankfully, it is
about to take a turn for the best.
The British Columbia government, as part
of its BC Health Action Plan, recendy
announced it would invest $48.5 million
over two years to implement measures that
will help increase the number of nurses
working in the province, increase retention
and education, improve nurses' working
conditions, and expand career options.
What this means for the UBC School of
Nursing is funding for additional seats in
the coming year. Although the exact dollar
amount is not yet available, it is comforting
to know we will not be turning away as
many qualified students this coming fall.
The current plan is to continue with the
additional 20 student seats we added in
2000, in September 2001 and to have an
additional intake of students in January
The Action Plan oudines that $4.7 million
of the total $48.5 million allocated for
nursing issues will go direcdy to 400 new
nursing seats in public institutions across
the province. By doing so, the government
estimates that over 500 more nursing
graduates will enter the workforce each
year. UBC fared well in the seat
distribution receiving the highest number
of new seats available for full-time
Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN)
students. Confirmation of exact numbers
of seats will be released by the Vice
President's office shordy.
Faculty member Marion Clauson is
pleased. As an undergraduate advisor she
says she sees many excellent potential
applicants for nursing and it has been
frustrating having to tell them there are so
few seats to offer. Wendy Hall, also a
faculty member at the School, says this
move is important for the future of
nursing in Canada and it is important that
the UBC School of Nursing take a
leadership role by expanding the
undergraduate program. Although the
additional seats will require more of staff
and faculty's time and energy the benefits
are well-educated nurses and a better
health care system for everyone.
Other highlights of the nursing Action
Plan already underway are:
• $12.9 million in funding to increase the
number of licensed practical nurses in
the province.
• $10.6 million to improve nurses'
working conditions.
• $2.7 million for new nurse mentoring
■ Speeding up the immigration process
for qualified nurses to obtain landed
immigrant status.
P R A C T  1  C E
TEACHING Nursing Wins
2001 Killam Award
Professor Sally Thorne
Faculty member Dr. Sally Thorne has been awarded
the prestigious Killam Teaching Prize. The prize is
awarded each year to two individuals within the
Faculty of Applied Science (Engineering, Nursing,
and Architecture). Recipients are nominated based
on their innovative teaching accomplishments at
UBC, their ability to motivate students and
stimulate critical thinking, and development of
Dr. Thorne has been with the School of Nursing
for 18 years. She is currently Associate Director for
Graduate Programs and Research, and teaches core
courses in the Masters and PhD programs.
Although flattered by this award she says this is an
honour that really should go to the School in
recognition of the high quality of teaching in all of
the School's programs. The $5000 award will be
used to support professional and scholarly
development activities within the School.
Dr. Thorne will be recognized for this achievement
at Spring Congregation in May.
Previous winners from the School of Nursing:
• Elaine Carry, 1997
• Barbara Paterson, 1996
• Carol Jillings, 1995
• Linda Leonard, 1994
•Wendy Hall, 1992
• Clarissa Green, 1991
Thank You
To all the health professionals in the hospital agencies,
community agencies, and other health support
programs working directly and indirectly with UBC
nursing students:
The faculty and instructors at the UBC School of Nursing
wish to extend their greatest appreciation for your sur l
of our students in their placements at your facilities. We
recognize that student placements are very challenging
during times of staffing shortages and increased placement
requests. Your patience, support, and understanding are
very much valued.
The School of Nursing is continually revisiting how we
organize our student placements based on your feedback.
Every attempt is made to revise the students' practice
experiences while also considering the learning
requirements necessary to meet the standards of practice.
Practice experiences continue to be our students' best
opportunity to bring theory into practice and gain valuable
experience working alongside health professionals. Your
contribution in working with our students provides them
with knowledge that goes beyond classroom discussion
and textbook information.
thank you for your endless effort and time in contributini
to our students' learning experiences.
NewNursing Research Site
at UBC
The Sutherland Foundation has given the UBC library funds
to create The Sutherland Site for Nursing and Allied Health
Resources. The site offers over 30 article indexes and
research databases and a growing list of full text electronic
journals and health and medical electronic books. Joy
Kirchner at the Woodward Biomedical Library says "this is a
very important site for anyone interested in nursing
research." Launched this past fall, the site has been
extremely well received by the nursing and allied health
The Peggy Sutherland Memorial Library Endowment is a
tribute to Mrs. Peggy Sutherland who passed away in 1999.
Mrs. Sutherland was a nurse and volunteer whose love of life
extended to learning and providing opportunities for others.
This site is designed to provide information for nursing
students, health care professionals, and members of the
community. Visit it at www.library.ubc.ca/sutherland.
Lecturer and Placement Coordinator Linking
with Community
In these times of health care change, the
School of Nursing recognizes that nursing
education must also change to accommodate
the realities of todays larger health care
environment. It is imperative that the
School stays on top of and understands
circumstances in our various health care
communities. To do this we must be in
constant contact with the individuals
working within these communities. The
School has formally recognized this process
by forming an Advisory Committee.
The Advisory Committee is comprised of
appointed individuals from the health care,
business, and education communities.
Members range from vice presidents of
nursing in health care environments, to
private nursing consultants, to members of
the university community at large. These
people are leaders in their field who have
agreed to work closely with the School to
advise on strategic and developmental plans.
Members are charged to provide guidance to
the School's Director in matters specifically
relating to the School's three mission areas:
teaching, research and scholarship, and
professional service.
Committee member Heather Mass, Chief of
Nursing at Children's & Women's Health
Centre of BC, cannot stress enough the
importance of linking "town and gown." It
is Mass's opinion that the nursing shortage
we are facing is different from those in the
past in that it will be more prolonged and
will change the way we do business. For this
reason, it is imperative that institutions such
as the UBC School of Nursing take action
so we are able to respond to these changes
The Committee will foster the exchange of
ideas and forums for strategic planning that
will benefit not only the School, but also the
organizations participating. Consolidating
community with academic knowledge will
inevitably strengthen all health care
environments and assure the important role
of nurses in our communities.
Director's Note
The UBC School of Nursing Advisory Committee held its inaugt
meeting on November 22, 2000. This external advisory commitl
was formed to advise the Director and faculty on matters related to
the advancement of the School (see article at left). Discussions
on the many issues related to shortages in nursing and
committee members encouraged the School to continue providing
leadership in all aspects of nursing service delivery and education.
School faculty recognize the need for research and leadership in
nursing service delivery and the many aspects of the practice
environment. Subsequent to meeting with the Advisory Committee,
the faculty prepared a proposal for a nursing chair that will be
housed in a Nursing Policy and Research Unit. We are currently
seeking funding for the proposal.
Nursing education continues to be a focus of public attention.
Working with university officials and government, the School is part
of the initiative to prepare additional nurses. As such, we are
introducing a January intake of students into year three of our
Multiple Entry Option (MEO) baccalaureate program. In this
innovative program (begun in 1997) the nursing content is taught
in years three and four. Students with a university degree or
substantial credits toward a degree, enter directly into year three
beginning their studies in nursing at the 300-level. They complete
their program in five academic terms.
As part of the MEO program, we also offer a flexible program of
study for registered nurses wishing to pursue a baccalaureate
, rogram. In addition, our Masters and PhD programs are
preparing leaders of nursing in all fields. Employers in hospitals,
community, and educational settings actively recruit graduates
from all of our programs.
The three missions of the school are teaching, research and
scholarship, and professional service and we pride ourselves on
excellence in all areas. This year our teaching excellence has been
recognized as faculty member Dr. Sally Thorne was awarded a 2001
UBC Killam Teaching Prize by the Faculty of Applied Science.
Of/-,t<*.    (fX-f-M^
rn, RN. PhD $1.3 million for
Nursing Res
Early Labour Support May Reduce
Cesarian Section Rates in First-Time Mothers
The Canadian Institutes of Health
Research has awarded Adjunct Faculty
member Patti Janssen and a team of
co-investigators, including nursing
Professor Elaine Carty, $1.3 million
over two years to undertake a clinical
trial examining how early labour support
affects pregnancy outcomes. The study,
expected to begin this summer, will
compare obstetrical and newborn
outcomes among women randomised to
receive either telephone triage or home
visits by hospital-based obstetrical nurses.
A pilot study, completed in 1999 by
Janssen, Adjunct Professor Carolyn Iker
and Carty indicated that women who
were enrolled in the home visit group
were more likely to delay entry to the
hospital setting until labour was
established compared to the telephone
triage group. The research also
demonstrated a reduction in medical
interventions during labour such as the
use of narcotics and epidural analgesia for
women who received home visits in early
labour. Furthermore, they discovered that
newborn admission rates to Level II
nurseries for this group was reduced.
What the investigators were unable to
determine from their early research was
how these findings relate to cesarean
section rates. The CIHR funding will
now allow them to study this in more
depth. The objectives of their research
project are to determine how telephone
versus home visits by obstetrical nurses
affect cesarean section rates, the use of
medical interventions, and neonatal
outcome. They will also study how the
costs to our health care system of cesarean
sections are affected by in-home, early
labour care. Based on their early research
Adjunct Faculty member Patti Janssen and Professor Elaine Carty
they hypothesize that "women assessed in
their home by obstetrical nurses will have
reduced rates of cesarean section, fewer
interventions in labour, and more
favourable neonatal outcomes compared
to women with telephone triage."
Currently, cesarean section rates hover
around 27% for first-time mothers.
The study will be undertaken at BC
Women's Hospital and Health Centre in
Vancouver and Surrey Memorial
Hospital, which together, deliver 11,000
women each year. Women who call the
hospitals in early labour will be recruited
and screened by the study coordinator.
Those accepting will be randomly
assigned to receive either a home visit or
telephone consultation. Within one hour
a nurse will visit those women selected
for in-home assessment and together with
the woman and her doctor they will
determine when she should go to the
hospital. Women selected for telephone
assessment will receive assessment and
advice by phone as is the current practice.
In order to show a measurably affected
rate in cesarean sections approximately
1500 women in each group will need to
be assessed. This requires an enrolment of
two patients per day in each hospital over
a two-year period, well within the known
rates of women arriving at hospital prior
to the establishment of labour.
The research team, headed by Patti
Janssen consists of co-investigators Elaine
Carty, doctors Joel Singer, Michael Kline,
and Douglas Keith Still, and Dr. John
Zupancic of UBC's Faculty of Medicine.
4     |    TOUCHPOINTS UBC Nursing
Joins Forces with VCH to Form New Nursing Unit
Community and nursing go hand in hand and it is only natural
that the academics of nursing be included in this alliance.
Beginning this September, the West 7 Unit at Vancouver Hospital
and Health Sciences Centre will be functioning as a Clinical
Teaching Research Unit (CTRU). Spearheaded by nursing faculty
member Barbara Paterson, the new unit involves a partnership
between nurses and nurse educators that fosters a positive learning
environment for nurses, educators, nursing students, and patients
and their families.
Unlike other hospital units, the CTRU will include a PhD-level faculty
member from a baccalaureate nursing program five days per week. This,
says Paterson, fosters the concept of "the university within the hospital."
That individual will use teaching/learning theory and evidence-based
teaching practice to promote learning and development and evidence-
based practice of nursing staff and students on the unit. The relationship
between academics and nurses will encourage support and sharing of
scholarship and research projects underway at both the hospital and
The CTRU is designed to draw on the unique experiences and expertise
of everyone involved. Paterson says the new unit will be known by all
those who come as the place where learning and research are valued and
fostered. Resources available to hospital nursing staff and students
include computer resources, a library, policy information, and training.
Nurses at Vancouver Hospital will have immediate access to faculty
support for challenges that arise while caring for patients and their
families. Nurse mentors who coach nursing students will similarly have
access to teaching support and will be actively involved in planning,
implementing, and evaluating students' learning experiences while on the
unit. They will also have opportunities to participate in and generate
research projects. Of added benefit to practicing nurses in the hospital
are the resources available to help them identify individual learning needs
and career growth opportunities.
Paterson initiated the project in 1997 because she felt "the traditional
model of clinical teaching had resulted in some negative learning
outcomes for students and ultimately led to graduates feeling separate
from their profession." The new CTRU will undoubtedly provide
nursing students with an ideal learning environment. Students are viewed
Associate Professor Barbara Paterson
as valuable, contributing individuals who
positively influence nurses and patient
care. Paterson says this unit provides a
practical example of how to build nursing
students' clinical competence and
confidence. Students are immersed in a
safe learning environment where nurses
and faculty work together on-site to use
evidence-based strategies and approaches to
help students integrate theory into clinical
practice. In many ways this unit effectively
closes the gap between theory and nursing
practice in nursing education programs.
Paterson is in charge of coordinating the
development of the unit and will be the
central faculty liaison/advisor. Other
faculty members from the School of
Nursing will be involved occasionally for
specific projects and learning experiences.
Currently, UBC and VGH are jointly
funding this project however, a proposal
has been submitted for a Canadian Health
Sciences Research Fund for a three-year
evaluation of the new unit.
TOUCHPOINTS    |     j Tech
a High
Nursing School
Technology is creating new and exciting
opportunities at every turn and this could
not be more so than in education.
The Technology-Based Work Group: (I to r)
Mark Zeiber, Cathryn Jackson, Chip Scott, Eric Rome, Dave Beland
Last fall, the School formed the
Technology-Based Work Group to
monitor, advise on, and implement
new technologies that will help the
School advance in a number of areas.
Most imporrantly, the School is
investigating the best method for
providing perrinent academic
information online. This encompasses
everything from course information for
students such as course syllabi, class
notes, and online access to faculty, to
administrative information that will
help both students and faculty stay
informed. Other areas of investigation
involve both internal and external
communications that are currently
served through the School's technology-
based networks and web site, and
coordinating database information.
The Technology-Based Work Group is
comprised of individuals within the
School who work with technology on a
regular basis. For the last few months
the group has been analyzing and
investigating the School's current
systems and has put forth formal
recommendations for improvement.
Leading the team is Faculty member
Cathryn Jackson who has long been
involved with technology issues on
campus. In addition to her position at
the School, Cathryn recently accepted
the part-time role of Director for the
newly created Centre for Instructional
Support in the Faculty of Applied
Science. The Centre is dedicated to
leading, managing, coordinating, and
implementing the development of
educational technology projects.
Cathryn explains, "technology is a
major revolutionizing force that
continues to significantly impact upon
education and educational systems.
Maintaining a reasonable pace with
technological advances and adequately
preparing faculty and students to meet
the technological needs of the future
are fundamental needs to be considered
and addressed. Strategies to incorporate
new technologies into the system, to
support faculty to meet the challenges
that educational technologies present,
and to develop the resources that will
help the instructional and learning
processes are extremely important."
To help with our vision of enhanced
technology-based learning, the School
recently received a Teaching and
Learning Enhancement Fund (TLEF).
The $25,000 fund will support the
development of an integrated,
computerized, professional practice
portfolio for nursing students. This
program will guide students to reflect
on and document their progress toward
achieving standards of professional
practice as defined by rhe Registered
Nurses Association of BC. The
proposal was prepared by the School's
former Director Katharyn May, and
will proceed under the direction of
Cathryn Jackson and Associate Director
Elaine Carty.
The School also recently hired
Database Coordinator and Webmaster,
Dave Beland who will manage all
darabase information and web site
issues. The addition of this full-time
position will allow the group to move
ahead on several rechnology-related
projects. Two major projects for Beland
are to have a central database that will
be accessible to faculty and staff via
online networks and oversee the launch
of a new nursing web site that is
designed to be more user-friendly,
content driven, and student-focussed
than our existing site.
This summer will prove to be a busy
one for the Technology-Based Work
Group as the School works toward
taking advantage of all the
opportunities technology has to offer.
6    |    TOUCHPOINTS Your
Gifts by will are of great significance to
the UBC School of Nursing. Honouring
UBC in your will creates a wonderful
legacy for our future generations of
nursing students. A bequest in your will
can be for a specific sum of money or a
specific gift of property, such as real
estate or securities. Nursing alumni and
friends may choose a portion of their
estate, or of their estate residue, pass to
the UBC School of Nursing. If you
would like to explore this idea-and
discover ways to maximize tax advantages
through your gift-or if would like draft
wording for a clause in your will which
will capture your intent as it relates to
the university, please contact:
Gift & Estate Planning
6253 NW Marine Drive
Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z1
Email heritage.circle@ubc.ca
Phone 604.822.2262
Fax 604.822.8151
UpCUitC from Your Nursing Alumni
After the hectic pace of out 80th Anniversary year, the executive has taken the
time to sit back and reflect on what our goals are for 2001. As in previous
years, we want to continue to build better connections with students, alumni,
and friends of the school, foster growth in the Nursing Alumni Division by
getting more alumni involved, and continue to promote and support the UBC
School of Nursing in as many ways as we can.
As always, your nursing alumni has been active this year. In March, nursing
students and faculty joined alumni in saying thank you to the many generous
people who have contributed to the School of Nursing's scholarships and
funds. The 80th Anniversary Student Scholarship Fund has already received
contributions of over $35,000. In April, we held our 2nd Annual Spring
Evening of Knowledge and Innovation celebrating nursing. The night was a
huge success and you will not want to miss next year's event. The AGM and
reunion are coming up on September 28—29 so mark your calendars. This year
alumni are targeting reunion classes from 10, 15, 25 and 50 years ago. For
details call us at the alumni office, 604.822.8918, or email
Make 2001 the year you become an active member. You can now download a
membership form from the School of Nursing web site and mail it along with
your fees ($10/yr, $18/2yrs, $25/3 yrs). You can also nominate a UBC
Nursing Grad for one of our Recognition Awards online.
Cathy Ebbehoj, BSN 75, MSN '99
Alumni President, Nursing Division
M ispriNTs
People News
Incorrect information was
published in the Fall 2000 issue
of Touchpoints:
The introduction of the School's
PhD program was incorrectly
attributed to Katharyn May's
direction. The PhD program was
launched in 1991 under the
guidance of Director, Marilyn
Willman. Similarly, the Office
for Nursing Research was
established during Dr. Willman's
Tere Rostworowski was said to
have started at UBC in 1973. Tere
started in 1974 and was
Administrator for 9.5 years.
Joan Bottorff was recognized for
her promotion from Assistant
Professor to Professor. Joan was
Associate Professor before this
Dave Beland joined the School as Database Coordinator/ Webmaster in April. Dave
formerly worked with a technology corporation in Vancouver.
Faculty member Elaine Carty was appointed Associate Director, Undergraduate
Programs. Elaine has been with the School for 25 years.
Elaine Hung-Chan joined the School in November as the Director's Secretary. Elaine
formerly worked in the Dean's office and the Engineering Co-op Program in the
Faculty of Applied Science.
Faculty member Joy Johnson assumed the responsibilities of PhD Advisor in January.
Dr. Johnson has been with the School since 1993.
Kathy O'Flynn-Magee is the School's new Staffing Coordinator. In this position she
is helping recruit clinical instructors and coordinating schedules and space needs for
Mary Sun joined the School in January as Administrator. A UBC employee for 11
years, Mary joins us from the Institute of Health Promotions Research in the Faculty
of Graduate Studies.
Faculty member Sally Thorne has been appointed Associate Director, Graduate
Programs and Research. Sally has been teaching at the School for 18 years.
Communications Coordinator Karen Aplin-Payton left the School in February to
return to Ontario. She continues to work on contract projects for the School.
K     M E M 0 R I A M
Lisa Dhanani (nee Harwood), UBC Nursing Grad, 1995. January 2001. CONGRATULATIONS
Awards s
• B. Paterson, S. Thorne, S. La Fort,
C. Russell
The Nature of Self-Care Decision Making
in Type One Diabetes: Level of
Involvement and Glycemic Control,
Canadian Institutes of Health Research,
• P. Janssen, E. Carty, J. Singer, M. Klein,
J. Zupancic, D.K. Still
Early Labour Support at Home: A
Randomized Controlled Trial of Nurse
Visits and Telephone Triage, Canadian
Institutes of Health Research,
• A. Best, (S. Thorne and 15 co-investigators)
Best Practices for Coordinated Health
Promotion and Health Services in
Midlife, Community Alliances for Health
Research/Canadian Institutes of Health
Research (Social Science and Health
Research Council), $2,473,965.
• A. Yassi, (P. Ratner and 18 co-investicators)
Making Health Care a Healthier Place to
Work: A Partnership of Partnerships,
Community Alliances for Health
Research/Canadian Institute of Health
Research (Social Science and Health
Research Council), $1,999,350.
• J. Bottorff, P. Ratner, J. Johnson,
J. Buxton, G.T. Hislop
The Psychological and Behavioural
Consequences of Providing Information
about Mammographic Breast Density,
The Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer
Foundation, $172,057(US).
• J. Johnson, C. Lovato, L. Baillie
Tobacco Use Among Youth: Exploring
the Transition from Experimentation to
Regular Smoking, National Cancer   ■
Institute of Canada, $102,381.
• S. Thorne, S. Harris, G. Hislop, B. Nelems
Toward Effective Patient-Professional
Communication in Cancer Care, National
Cancer Institute of Canada, $255,539.
Internal Student
Research Awards
• M. Lamoureux, MSN Candidate
Anorexia Nervosa: A Grounded Theory
Study of Women's Journey to Live.
Katherine McMillan Director's
Discretionary Fund, $2,000.
Supervisor: Dr. Joan Bottorff
• K. O'Flynn-Magee, MSN Candidate
An Interpretive Description of How
Adolescents with Type One Diabetes
Make Everyday Decisions.
Katherine McMillan Director's
Discretionary Fund, $700.
Supervisor: Dr. Sally Thorne
• B. Palmer, PhD Candidate
The Childbearing Experience of Women
Who are Childhood Sexual Abuse
Sheena Davidson Nursing Research Fund,
Supervisors: Dr. Katharyn May,
Prof. Elaine Carty
• S. Tang, PhD Candidate
Culture and Language: Experiences of
Immigrants in a Changing Health Care
St. Paul's Hospital Nursing Research
Division Doctoral Student Research
Competition, $5,000.
Supervisor: Dr. Joan Anderson
For further information on supporting
student research opportunities please contact
The Office for Nursing Research at
604.822.7453 or onr@nursing.ubc.ca.
May 7-11, 2001
National Nursing Week
Champions for Health
Events are held across the country. Visit the Canadian
Nurses Association web site for details,
May 14-15, 2001
UBC Learning Conference
Session presented by the School of Nursing's Barbara
Paterson and Kathy O'Flynn-Magee: When Students Get
Angiy in Inquiiy-Based Learning: Strategics for Instructors
Register online at
May 24, 2001
Xi Eta Chapter Spring Dinner
rhe Politics of Belonging: Intercultural Health Care Provision
Speaker is School of Nursing PhD graduate Sheryl Reimer
Kirkham. Contact Sandra Regan at the RNABC for details,
May 28, 2001
Spring Congregation & Reception
School of Nursing
June 14, 2001
Adjunct Appreciation Reception
Sage Bistro
September 4, 2001
First day of classes
September 28-29, 2001
Alumni Reunion Weekend
Nursing AGM, presentation of recognition awards, an
luncheon held on campus. Watch www.nursing.ubc.ca
details. Volunteers can contact Cathy Ebbehoj,
604.822.7468 or ebbeho/@nursing.ubc.ca.
2001/2002 Nursing Rounds
Watch for the new schedule of Nursing Rounds to be
published online in early September at
ed by the School
of Nursing, Faculty of Applied Science,
The University of British Columbia
Editor and Writer: Karen Payton,
Design: Tandem Design Associates Ltd.-
Production: Type &. Design, ImPress, UBC
Printer: A.K.A. Rhino Prepress &. Print
Vancouver, BC, V6T 2B5
Tel: 604.822.7417
Fax: 604.822.7466


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