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NRS433V v10R: Critical Analysis of the Surgical Site Infection

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  • Post Date 2018-11-07T12:11:21+00:00
  • Post Category New Samples

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NRS433V v10R: Critical Analysis of the Surgical Site Infection

NRS433V v10R: Critical Analysis of the Surgical Site Infection

INSTRUCTIONS:

Benchmark - Research Critique Part 1
Details:
Prepare a critical analysis of a qualitative study focusing on the problem statement, study purpose, research question, literature review, and theoretical framework. This can be one of the selected articles from your previous literature review or a new peer-reviewed article.
The completed analysis should be 1,000-1,250 words and should connect to your identified practice problem of interest.
Refer to "Research Critique Part 1." Questions under each heading should be addressed as a narrative, in the structure of a formal paper.
according to the APA guidelines, An abstract is not required.
This assignment uses a rubric. 
NRS433V.v10R.ResearchCritiquePart1Guidelines_student.docx
My identified practice problem was Surgical site infection. One of Article was Sanger, P. C., Hartzler, A., Han, S. M., Armstrong, C. A. L., Stewart, M. R., Lordon, R. J., Lober, W.B, & Evans, H. L. (2014). Patient perspectives on post-discharge surgical site infections: Towards a patient-centered mobile health solution. PLoS ONE, 9(12), 1-14. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0114016.

CONTENT:

Critical Analysis of the Surgical Site Infection Name Institution of affiliation Critical Analysis of the Surgical Site Infection This article aims to critically analyze the problem that instigated the study, the reasons the study was meant to fulfill, the research question that the authors’ applied to achieve, the purpose of the research, the literature review that the authors’ studied and its relationship to the purpose and problem statement, and theoretical framework. The research under analysis was done by Sanger et al (2014) on ‘Patient perspectives on post-discharge surgical site infections: Towards a patient-centered mobile health solution’ Problem statement The clinical problem identified by Sanger et al. (2014) is that surgical site infections (SIS) are mainly found in patients undergoing abdominal surgical surgery, and it happens to 3-5% of all surgical patients. The authors state that most SSIs occur to post-discharge due to short hospitalization periods. Post-discharge SSI becomes a problem for patients who get out of the hospital and are not prepared to manage the infections. The authors’ review that beyo

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