EVIDENCE-BASED PROJECT, PART 1: IDENTIFYING RESEARCH METHODOLOGIES NURS 6052

EVIDENCE-BASED PROJECT, PART 1: IDENTIFYING RESEARCH METHODOLOGIES NURS 6052

EVIDENCE-BASED PROJECT, PART 1: IDENTIFYING RESEARCH METHODOLOGIES NURS 6052

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Use this document to complete Part 2 of the Module 2 Assessment, Evidence-Based Project, Part 1: An Introduction to Clinical Inquiry and Part 2: Research Methodologies

 

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Full citation of selected article Article #1 Article #2 Article #3 Article #4
Asgharipour, N., Shariati, M., & Borhani, M. (2017). Assessment of guided imagery effect on reducing anxiety and pain associated with wound dressing changes in burn patients. Iranian Journal of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences11(3). https://doi.org/10.5812/ijpbs.547.

 

 

 

Bozorg-Nejad, M., Azizkhani, H., Mohaddes Ardebili, F., Mousavi, S. K., Manafi, F., & Hosseini, A. F. (2018). The Effect of Rhythmic Breathing on Pain of Dressing Change in Patients with Burns Referred to Ayatollah Mousavi Hospital. World journal of plastic surgery7(1), 51–57.

 

Kaheni, S., Sadegh Rezai, M., Bagheri-Nesami, M., & Goudarzian, A. H. (2016). The effect of distraction technique on pain of dressing change among 3-6-year-old children. International Journal of Pediatrics4(4), 1603-1610.

 

Li, J., Zhou, L., & Wang, Y. (2017). The effects of music intervention on burn patients during treatment procedures: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. BMC complementary and alternative medicine17(1), 158. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12906-017-1669-4

 

Why you chose this article and/or how it relates to the clinical issue of interest (include a brief explanation of the ethics of research related to your clinical issue of interest) The article was selected because it examines the effect of guided imagery, a non-pharmacological approach, on reducing anxiety and pain associated with wound dressing changes in burn patients. It relates to my clinical issue of interest since it addresses a non-pharmacological intervention that can alleviate pain when managing burn patients.

 

 

Ethics of research related to my clinical issue of interest include maintaining the confidentiality of the study participants’ health information (Yip, Han & Sng, 2016).

 

The article relates to my issue of interest since it examines the effect of non-pharmacologic pain therapy on Rhythmic breathing, on pain of dressing change in patients with burns.

 

Nonmaleficence and beneficence need to be upheld by ensuring that the study interventions do not harm the subject, but instead, they benefit from the interventions by improving their experience (Yip, Han & Sng, 2016).

The article was selected because it discusses how distraction techniques can be used during dressing change among children 3-6 year-olds. The article relates to my issue of interest because this age group accounts for the highest number of burn patients.

 

 

Nonmaleficence and beneficence need to be upheld by ensuring that the study interventions do not harm the subject, but instead, they benefit from the interventions by improving their experience (Yip, Han & Sng, 2016).

The article was selected for review since it discusses the effect of music as a non-pharmacological pain intervention on burn patients during treatment procedures. It relates to my issue of interest since it informs readers of music therapy as one of the non-pharmacological approaches to lower patient’s perception of pain during burns management.
Brief description of the aims of the research of each peer-reviewed article The study aimed to assess the effect of guided imagery on reducing anxiety and pain due to dressing changes in burn patients. The study was conducted to determine the effect of rhythmic breathing on pain of dressing change in patients with burns. To determine the effect of distraction on pain of dressing change in second-degree burns in 3-6-year-old children. The study was informed by previous studies, which reveal that distraction techniques have a significant effect on patients’ pain. To evaluate the effects of randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of music interventions for burn patients during treatment procedures and to provide recommendations for future research and clinical practice.

 

Brief description of the research methodology used Be sure to identify if the methodology used was qualitative, quantitative, or a mixed-methods approach. Be specific. The study employed a quantitative randomized control trial, with the intervention group receiving guided imagery in addition to the routine care, while the control group only received the routine care.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The study used a qualitative semi-experimental randomized control trial. Subjects in the test group were individually and orally trained on rhythmic breathing, while the control group was not provided any rhythmic breathing training. The study employed a quantitative randomized controlled trial study in which video computer games were used as the intervention for the interventional group.

 

The study conducted a systematic literature review on the clinical application of music therapy on burn patients using databases such as MEDLINE, EMBASE, Cochrane Library, Psychinfo, VIP, and CNKI. The study employed a quantitative method, which revealed how many studies demonstrated the intervention’s impact in reducing the pain. The literature search focused on two key concepts: music interventions, such as music, music therapy and music medicine, and physical activity outcomes including pain, anxiety, burn characteristics, dressing changes, wound care, debridement, and rehabilitation.

 

A brief description of the strengths of each of the research methodologies used, including reliability and validity of how the methodology was applied in each of the peer-reviewed articles you selected. A quantitative randomized control trial in the study promotes its validity since it demonstrates that guided imagery technique can significantly reduce pain and anxiety among burn patients. The methodology also enables the researcher to identify the differences in scores between the interventional and control groups, which determine the intervention’s impact. The use of a semi-experimental randomized control trial in the study increased its reliability and validity by demonstrating the significant difference in reducing pain in the test group throughout the study. The randomized control trial employed by in the study, increases the reliability of the findings since it shows the impact of the intervention through the test and control groups. The use of a systematic literature review in the study increases its reliability and validity since it is based on findings by other research studies.

 

General Notes/Comments The article will provide evidence-based information on how guided imagery can reduce the level of anxiety and pain due to dressing change in burn patients.

 

 

 

 

The article will provide information on the effectiveness of Rhythmic breathing in pain reduction of dressing change in patients with burn injuries. The article will provide information on whether intervention has a significant positive effect on the pain of dressing change in children. The article will reveal if there is a positive correlation between treatments including music interventions and pain alleviation, anxiety relief, and heart rate reduction in burn patients.

 

 

References

 

Asgharipour, N., Shariati, M., & Borhani, M. (2017). Assessment of guided imagery effect on reducing anxiety and pain associated with wound dressing changes in burn patients. Iranian Journal of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences11(3). https://doi.org/10.5812/ijpbs.547.

Bozorg-Nejad, M., Azizkhani, H., Mohaddes Ardebili, F., Mousavi, S. K., Manafi, F., & Hosseini, A. F. (2018). The Effect of Rhythmic Breathing on Pain of Dressing Change in Patients with Burns Referred to Ayatollah Mousavi Hospital. World journal of plastic surgery7(1), 51–57. PMCID: PMC5890366

Kaheni, S., Sadegh Rezai, M., Bagheri-Nesami, M., & Goudarzian, A. H. (2016). The effect of distraction technique on pain of dressing change among 3-6-year-old children. International Journal of Pediatrics4(4), 1603-1610. DOI:10.22038/IJP.2016.6699

Li, J., Zhou, L., & Wang, Y. (2017). The effects of music intervention on burn patients during treatment procedures: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. BMC complementary and alternative medicine17(1), 158. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12906-017-1669-4.

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