Include your own perspective on the topic to develop the idea further Use a minimum of two relevant scholarly resources to support your original post Please note: Original posts submitted after midnight will be subject to a 5% late penalty for each day not submitted as per the Higher Education Assessment Procedures. Assessment question: Read the short case study below. 1. Identify two challenging situations. 2. Discuss why you have chosen your two challenging situations and why you think they are challenging (include your thoughts and opinions on the case study) 3. Describe how you would feel in this situation and what you would do as a Registered Nurse. 4. Link your discussion to any previous experiences you have had either as a student or in your professional life 5. Use a minimum of two scholarly evidenced-based resources to support your discussion points (journal articles) Case study You are a New graduate RN working on your second ward after graduating from university. The ward is short staffed, and you have been allocated as the team leader. There is an AIN and two Endorsed Enrolled nurses (EEN) also working with you. You are working on a mixed surgical ward and have been allocated patients 1-12. You are buddied with an experienced EEN who you really enjoy working with. Sarah always makes you feel like part of the team, and you know you can ask her anything. Sarah is funny and is always laughing. You start your shift, and everything is going well, but you notice Sarah looks tired and see her crying in the storeroom. When you ask if she is ok, she states nothing is wrong. When counting out an Endone tablet for your patient, the emergency buzzer rings for bed 6. There is only one other nurse on the ward as Tim the EEN went to the central storeroom to collect more intravenous pumps. Sarah tells you to go see quickly, and she will give the medication. Your run into bed 6 and the Mandy the AIN is performing CPR on your patient. You remember the doctor talking to the patient yesterday about end of life care and the patient clearly stated he did not want any life-saving interventions if he had a cardiac arrest. You tell the nurse, and she screams at you to do something useful. You quickly call the doctor, and the team arrives. The patient’s wife and the adult son arrive, and the son starts screaming for you to save their loved one. You distinctly remember the patient’s wife being present yesterday when the doctor discussed end of life care. There was no form in the notes as the doctor forgot to complete the documentation. You notice Mr Peters son roughly grabbing his mother by the arm and can see bruises which you think look like fingerprints on her other arm. There are several patients’ buzzers alarming and Tim comes to tell you theatre has called to take Mr King to theatre. Tim informs you none of the theatre preparations has been completed and he is unsure how to do this.
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