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  1.  6
    Positionality.Carole Rushton - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (4):e12415.
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  2.  14
    Reconciling conceptualizations of relationships and person‐centred care for older people with cognitive impairment in acute care settings.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2018 - Nursing Philosophy 19 (2):e12169.
    Relationships are central to enacting person‐centred care of the older person with cognitive impairment. A fuller understanding of relationships and the role they play facilitating wellness and preserving personhood is critical if we are to unleash the productive potential of nursing research and person‐centred care. In this article, we target the acute care setting because much of the work about relationships and older people with cognitive impairment has tended to focus on relationships in long‐term care. The acute care setting is (...)
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  3.  8
    Reconciling conceptualizations of ethical conduct and person‐centred care of older people with cognitive impairment in acute care settings.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2018 - Nursing Philosophy 19 (2):e12190.
    Key commentators on person‐centred care have described it as a “new ethic of care” which they link inextricably to notions of individual autonomy, action, change and improvement. Two key points are addressed in this article. The first is that few discussions about ethics and person‐centred are underscored by any particular ethical theory. The second point is that despite the espoused benefits of person‐centred care, delivery within the acute care setting remains largely aspirational. Choices nurses make about their practice tend to (...)
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  4.  20
    Reconciling concepts of time and person‐centred care of the older person with cognitive impairment in the acute care setting.Carole Rushton, Anita Nilsson & David Edvardsson - 2016 - Nursing Philosophy 17 (4):282-289.
    The aim of this analysis was to examine the concept of time to rejuvenate and extend existing narratives of time within the nursing literature. In particular, we hope to promote a new trajectory in nursing research and practice which focuses on time and person‐centred care, specifically of older people with cognitive impairment hospitalized in the acute care setting. We consider the explanatory power of concepts such as clock time, process time, fast care, slow care and time debt for elucidating the (...)
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  5.  12
    Reconciling concepts of space and person‐centred care of the older person with cognitive impairment in the acute care setting.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2017 - Nursing Philosophy 18 (3):e12142.
    Although a large body of literature exists propounding the importance of space in aged care and care of the older person with dementia, there is, however, only limited exploration of the ‘acute care space’ as a particular type of space with archetypal constraints that maybe unfavourable to older people with cognitive impairment and nurses wanting to provide care that is person‐centred. In this article, we explore concepts of space and examine the implications of these for the delivery of care to (...)
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  6.  17
    Reconciling conceptualisations of the body and person‐centred care of the older person with cognitive impairment in the acute care setting.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2017 - Nursing Philosophy 18 (4):e12160.
    In this article, we sought reconciliation between the “body‐as‐representation” and the “body‐as‐experience,” that is, how the body is represented in discourse and how the body of older people with cognitive impairment is experienced. We identified four contemporary “technologies” and gave examples of these to show how they influence how older people with cognitive impairment are often represented in acute care settings. We argued that these technologies may be mediated further by discourses of ageism and ableism which can potentiate either the (...)
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  7.  10
    Nursing, masks, COVID‐19 and change.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2021 - Nursing Philosophy 22 (2):e12340.
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  8.  12
    A genealogy of what nurses know about ‘the good death’: A socio‐materialist perspective.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2021 - Nursing Philosophy 22 (4):e12365.
    In this article, we report the outcome of a sociological inquiry into nursing knowledge of death and dying, specifically ‘the good death’. A genealogical approach informed by actor‐network theory and appreciative inquiry were used to compose a broad socio‐material account of how nurses concern themselves with the care of the dying and end‐of‐life care. Our enquiry revealed similarly to other studies, that there was no shared or overarching model of care. Key themes derived from nurses' translations of ‘the good death’ (...)
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  9.  19
    Hoist by his own petard: A rejoinder to Contandriopoulos.Carole Rushton & Chris Barclay - 2021 - Nursing Inquiry 28 (2):e12404.
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  10.  12
    Problematising the problem: a critical interpretive review of the literature pertaining to older people with cognitive impairment who fall while hospitalised.Carole Rushton - 2016 - Nursing Inquiry 23 (2):148-157.
    This article presents a reflexive account by way of a critical interpretive review of the literature pertaining to falls of older people with cognitive impairment who have been hospitalised in an acute care setting. A key aim of this review was to use thematic analysis and problematisation to challenge assumptions underpinning the current falls literature and to bring into consideration alternate foci of research and new approaches to falls research. An innovative approach is used to generate descriptive and interpretive summaries (...)
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  11.  10
    Reconciling economic concepts and person‐centred care of the older person with cognitive impairment in the acute care setting.Carole Rushton & David Edvardsson - 2020 - Nursing Philosophy 21 (3):e12298.
    Person‐centred care is a relatively new orthodoxy being implemented by modern hospitals across developed nations. Research demonstrating the merits of this style of care for improving patient outcomes, staff morale and organizational efficiency is only just beginning to emerge. In contrast, a significant body of literature exists showing that attainment of person‐centred care in the acute care sector particularly, remains largely aspirational, especially for older people with cognitive impairment. In previous articles, we argued that nurses work constantly to reconcile prevailing (...)
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