Jenni Middleton joined Nursing Times in 2010, and now leads the magazine, the award-winning website, all events, including The Nursing Times Awards, Student Nursing Times Awards – and the Patient Safety and Care Awards, which is run jointly with sister title Health Service Journal.
Since joining the title, Jenni has launched studentnursingtimes.net, an online subscription package for student nurses, and the Student Nursing Times Awards. She was also part of the team that organised the chief nursing officer for England's summit last year.
Nursing Times also runs its own suite of online learning units for nurses to include as part of their CPD called Nursing Times Learning.
While Jenni has been editor of the title, Nursing Times has won three Online Media Awards, one British Media Award, a PPA New Talent Award and two British Society of Magazine Editors' Awards – one of which was for Jenni personally.
Campaigning to improve the recognition and rights of nurses is part of Nursing Times's heritage, and this has continued under Jenni's editorship as the magazine has run the successful A Seat on the Board campaign to win places for nurses on clinical commissioning boards and is currently running the Speak Out Safely campaign to ensure that all healthcare organisations listen to their staff when they raise genuine patient safety concerns.
Jenni has worked in journalism for nearly 20 years on a range of titles in manufacturing, engineering, science and retail before joining Nursing Times.
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Secretary of state for health Jeremy Hunt said in his speech last week that he wanted to make the health service “more human-centred and less system-centred”.
Competent nurses are more valuable to the healthcare sector than compassionate ones.
Care in the health and social care sector is not person-centred, according to the outcome of a nursing debate organised at London South Bank University last night.
After considering the calibre of people joining its ranks, our judges told us they felt certain that nursing was in “safe hands”. Now you can enjoy the list of this year’s winners in full and read all about their contributions.
Nursing is facing many challenges as evidenced by the RCN Congress in Bournemouth last week.
The Royal College of Nursing has fired a warning shot from its congress this week in Bournemouth.
The Nursing and Midwifery Council has insisted that it will be ready and able to implement revalidation in April 2016.
New immigration rules that will force some overseas nurses to leave the country after five years have been blasted as “good old fashioned racism”.
Nurse staffing is the most crucial part of the profession’s challenge right now, and was high on the agenda at last week’s Deputies’ Congress, organised by Nursing Times.
The chief nursing officer for England has defended her takeover of responsibility for safe staffing guidance from the National Institute of Health and Care Excellence.
- 'Take action to protect the right to strike'
- 'A misdirected media frenzy over killer nurse'
- 'Nurses need to vocalise their contributions'
- 'Politicians promise but will any deliver?'
- 'Nurses best placed to steer their profession'
- 'Why should nurses fund manifesto pledge?'
- 'Students’ concerns must be listened to'
- 'We’ll ask questions that matter to you'
- 'We will spell out the parties’ NHS pledges'
- 'The profession is right to debate the 6Cs'
Title: Bread, Jam and a Borrowed Pram: A nurse’s story from the streetsAuthor: Dot May DunnPublisher: Orion Books, 2011Reviewer: Jenni Middleton, Editor, Nursing Times, EMAPWhat was it like?