Trainee nursing associates must be given adequate supervision when learning about medicines management but employers should name any “safety critical” drugs those in the new role will be expected to administer once qualified, new guidance from Health Education England states.
Hearing and reflecting on lived experiences is central to ensuring midwifery care effectively supports families in the transition to parenthood.
However, midwifery education is intense, time pressured, content and NMC competency specific so for students engaging with women’s lived experience is often limited to routine postnatal visits. Student NT editor for midwifery, Holly Morse, explains more…
“Nursing Times Weekly” is a new exclusive subscriber-only email that contains all the Nursing Times magazine content in a new, enhanced digital format. You’ll still receive the same news, analysis and the latest clinical articles but it won't take up any room on your shelves and it’ll help us make the world a little greener.
When will I receive “Nursing Times Weekly”?
All subscribers will receive “Nursing Times Weekly” every Wednesday at 6am. If you receive the magazine, this is an additional product to the now bi-monthly magazine. “Nursing Times Weekly” works in a similar way to the magazine, by collating all of the weeks’ nursing news, features and insight.
In 2017 we will be re-launching the Nursing Times magazine as a monthly title. If you are a print subscriber, you have our guarantee that you will be getting more, not less. Your print magazine will be bigger than ever, jam-packed with all the stories, clinical content and analysis collected from the previous month.
Why are you changing the frequency of the magazine?
We listened to customer feedback regarding how readers wish to receive Nursing Times content. The majority of our subscribers already access Nursing Times online using their smartphones and tablets and enjoy receiving industry news via email so we focused our attention on providing an exceptional service across these devices.
Is there any difference in cost?
We have invested in Nursing Times to ensure the coverage you receive is more extensive, timely and accessible however your subscription cost will not change as a result - you won’t have to pay anything extra.
What additional subscriber-only content is there online?
A lot of readers don’t realise that a full subscription to Nursing Times includes:
Digestible high quality news with our exclusive email newsletters straight to your inbox, hand-picked by our expert editorial team. We have a variety of specialist newsletters to choose from including diabetes, paediatric, older people, mental health and “Your career”
Over 5,000 double-blind peer-reviewed articles from our clinical archive for you to browse and learn from best practice
Nursing Times Learning – our expanding collection of learning units and Learning Passport to store your activities and CPD evidence
I don’t seem to have received a magazine or a “Nursing Times Weekly” newsletter?
To ensure "Nursing Times Weekly" reaches your inbox, please check that we have your correct email address in My Account and add our email to your address book. Unfortunately, spam filters often block important messages or send them to your junk mail because they don't recognise the sender.
To help ensure that you receive “Nursing Times Weekly” we recommend adding Nursing Times to your safe senders list.
Here are simple instructions on how to ensure that future emails get delivered straight to the inbox.
In Outlook, go to the Home tab.
Click the Junk button.
Choose Junk E-Mail Options from the drop-down list.
Go to the Safe Senders tab.
Type in "email@example.com"
Click the Gmail dropdown box on the top left side of the inbox and select Contacts.
Select the round add new contact icon on bottom right of screen.
Enter firstname.lastname@example.org in the name box.
Open your Yahoo mailbox.
Click the address book icon under the Yahoo! Mail logo. When you roll your mouse over it, it will say Contacts.
Click New Contact.
In the Email field type "email@example.com"
Outlook.com (Formerly Hotmail)
Open your Outlook mailbox.
Click on the cog symbol on the top right (next to the question mark).
Select Block or Allow or Mail > Accounts > Block or allow.
In the box labelled Enter a sender or domain here type "firstname.lastname@example.org".
Select Add (icon).
BT Internet email
From the Settings tab, select the Safe senders folder and click on the Add button.
Add " email@example.com " and click Save.
Select Actions from the toolbar at the top of the screen
Select Junk E-mail
Select Junk E-mail Options...
Click the Safe Sender tab.
Type in “firstname.lastname@example.org".
If you have a Nursing Times newsletter in your Junk folder, then right click on the from address and select Add to contacts.
This should ensure that this email address is in future recognised as a safe contact and these emails will appear in your Inbox rather than the Spam folder.
...gives you the confidence to be the best nurse you can be. Our online learning units, clinical practice articles, news and opinion stories, helps you increase your skills and knowledge and improves your practice.