Friday, January 8, 2021

Important Changes to NCBI Accounts Coming in 2021

[This article first appeared on the NCBI Insights Blog January 5, 2021.]  

Do you login to NCBI to use MyNCBI, SciENcv, or MyBibliography? Do you submit data to NCBI? If so, you’ll want to read further to get a first glimpse at some important changes to NCBI accounts that will be coming in 2021.

What’s happening?

In brief, NCBI will be transitioning to federated account credentials. NCBI-managed credentials are the username and password you set at NCBI — these will be going away. Federated account credentials are those set through eRA Commons, Google, or a university or institutional point of access.

Why is this happening?

NIH, NLM, and NCBI take your privacy and security very seriously. As part of our normal reviews we have determined that making this change will increase the security of your accounts to a level that we feel is necessary.

When is this happening?

After June 1, 2021, you will no longer be able to use NCBI-managed credentials to login to NCBI.

What do I need to do?

If you currently use a federated login to access your NCBI account, you don’t have to do anything! Just be aware that if you also access your account with an NCBI-managed username and password, that route will be going away.

If you only have NCBI-managed credentials and you’d like to get a head start on this transition, you can do the following now:

  1. Login to NCBI the way you usually do.
  2. Click on your username in the top bar to load your NCBI Account Settings page.
  3. If your Settings page looks like Figure 1, where you have a “Native NCBI Account” username and password and have no linked accounts, then you will need to add a linked account.
  4. To add a linked account, click the “Change” button under Linked Accounts.
  5. You may choose several options for a linked account including the following:
  • Google
  • University/institutional
  • login.gov
NCBI Accounts Settings page.
Figure 1. NCBI Accounts Settings page showing a “Native” NCBI account without any linked accounts.

What about my account data?

This change will not affect the actual data in your account, such as your MyBibliography, SciENcv, or submission data. The only thing that is changing are the credentials you use to access your account.

What if I have questions?

We’re here to help! You can always write to info@ncbi.nlm.nih.gov for more information, particularly if you would be interested in helping us with this transition by being willing to migrate your credentials early. Your willingness will help us make the transition easier for everyone! 

Thursday, January 7, 2021

NEW Infusion Therapy Standards of Practice 2021

 


A brand new edition of The Infusion Therapy Standards of Practice (c2021) was just published.

Follow the direct link (via Ovid) to access now.

Kudos to Ascension Wisconsin's very own infusion nursing subject matter expert, Lisa Gorski, MS, RN, HHCNS-BC, CRNI, FAAN, for her leadership role in updating, researching and editing the new edition.  It truly is a demonstration of using current best evidence to transform patient care.  

The new edition is also available via The Nursing Specialties LibGuide 

You can find ALL of our eBooks (and more) through our

Questions or comments?  Contact your Ascension Wisconsin Librarians :

Michele Matucheski or Kellee Selden

Wednesday, January 6, 2021

Featured JAMA Article: Covid-19 Conspiracies and Beyond: How Physicians Can Deal with Patients' Misinformation

 


COVID-19 Conspiracies and Beyond: How Physicians Can Deal With Patients' Misinformation.

Abbasi J.JAMA. 2020 Dec 30. doi: 10.1001/jama.2020.22018. Online ahead of print.
PMID: 33377900     Link to article.


JAMA Medical News Associate Managing Editor Jennifer Abbasi talks to communication science expert Brian Southwell, PhD


Early in 2020, communication science expert Brian Southwell, PhD, launched a training workshop at the Duke University School of Medicine to address a major clinical problem: What physicians should do when patients are misinformed about their health. It’s one of only a few such programs in the nation. This year, Southwell, a scholar with the medical school’s Social Science Research Institute, and his collaborator Jamie Wood, PhD, plan to make it available as a live virtual offering for clinician practices and health care systems.

“There’s a lot that we can learn from the past in terms of how people have engaged with misinformation historically,” Southwell said in a recent interview with JAMA. “That’s going to be helpful, but we also need to think about some of the challenges of the moment.” Misinformation is a longstanding issue, he acknowledged, but one that social media has facilitated and exacerbated—sometimes with dangerous consequences. The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic brought it all to a head.
 
In the edited conversation that follows, Southwell, who is also a senior director at the independent, nonprofit research institute RTI International, discussed the viral spread of false health information and malicious disinformation campaigns, why we’re vulnerable to falling for them, and how time-pressed physicians can deal with all the noise. 

Read more ...

Tuesday, January 5, 2021

Nurses Choice Recommended Reading - January 2021

 


January 2021

See what your fellow nurses are reading! Browse this month's round-up of the top 10 most read articles from Lippincott's prestigious list of nursing journals. 

Check out the new slide deck below, Guidelines for Palliative Care, from NursingCenter.
Gastroenterology Nursing


Emotional exhaustion as a predictor for burnout among nurses
Nursing Management, January 2021

Nurses' Perspectives on Caring for Patients with Do-Not-Resuscitate Orders
AJN, American Journal of Nursing, January 2021

Managing pain in seriously ill patients with substance use disorders
Nursing, January 2021

The Use of Mindfulness-Based Interventions to Mitigate Stress and Burnout in Nurses
Journal for Nurses in Professional Development, Publish ahead of print

Joy and Meaning in Nurse Manager Practice: A Narrative Analysis
JONA: Journal of Nursing Administration, January 2021

A Looming Threat Within a Pandemic: Vaccine Hesitancy and Refusal
Clinical Nurse Specialist, January/February 2021

Secondary Traumatic Stress Among Labor and Delivery Nurses
MCN, American Journal of Maternal Child Nursing, January/February 2021

Addressing Bullying and Lateral Violence in the Workplace: A Quality
Improvement Initiative

Journal of Nursing Care Quality, January/March 2021

Management of Nonhealable and Maintenance Wounds: A Systematic
Integrative Review and Referral Pathway

Advances in Skin & Wound Care, January 2021

Taming the trauma
Nursing Made Incredibly Easy!, January/February 2021




* List and links courtesy of Anne Chaney at Wolters-Kluwer/Ovid.
* Questions about access, contact Your Ascension Wisconsin Librarians
 Michele Matucheski        Kellee Selden

Tuesday, December 22, 2020

Listen to the Top JAMA Network Podcasts of 2020

 


JAMA masthead

Top Episodes of 2020


   

Revisit the year's top episodes of JAMA Network podcasts, which feature in-depth discussions about current ideas and innovations in medicine, science, and clinical practice.

MOST LISTENED AUDIO 2020
March 24, 2020
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: Chloroquine/Hydroxychloroquine and Azithromycin
Chloroquine was shown to be active in vitro against SARS coronavirus but is of unproven efficacy and safety in patients infected with SARS-CoV-2. The drug’s potential benefits and risks for COVID-19 patients is discussed by Dr. David Juurlink, head of the Division of Clinical Pharmacology and Toxicology at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre in Toronto.
17 min 13 sec / 0.25 CME   Listen Now ►
August 13, 2020
Why Are We Still Talking About Hydroxychloroquine as a Treatment for COVID-19?
The use of hydroxychloroquine as a treatment for COVID-19 serves as an example of what is wrong with medical information being widely disseminated before it is thoroughly vetted by peer review. David Juurlink, MD, PhD, from the University of Toronto summarizes the evidence base regarding hydroxychloroquine and COVID-19.
13 min 3 sec / 0.25 CME   Listen Now ►
April 8, 2020
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: Reusing Face Masks and N95 Respirators
Shortages of face masks and N95 respirators have forced clinicians and hospitals to reuse these normally disposable items. Ron Shaffer, PhD, former CDC PPE Research Branch Chief, discusses effective sterilization techniques and how to test that the equipment stays protective after sterilization.
40 min 21 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
October 19, 2020
Can We Count on Herd Immunity to Control COVID-19?
Many people are hoping that enough people develop resistance to COVID-19, either from being exposed to the disease or from vaccination, to develop herd immunity that will enable society to return to normal. But will that happen? Saad Omer, MD, from the Yale Institute for Global Health, discusses his JAMA article on herd immunity and how much we can count on having it to return society to normal from this COVID-19 pandemic.
16 min 11 sec / 0.25 CME   Listen Now ►
March 16, 2020
COVID-19 in Seattle: Clinical Features and Managing the Outbreak
John Lynch, MD, MPH, an infectious disease physician and medical director for infection prevention and control at the Harborview Medical Center, summarizes his hospital's experience managing the patients and outbreak.
24 min / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
April 27, 2020
Pandemic Part 1: 1918 Flu Pandemic and COVID-19
Medical historian Howard Markel, MD, PhD, director of the University of Michigan’s Center for the History of Medicine, speaks with JAMA Fishbein fellow Angel Desai, MD, about lessons from the devastating 1918 flu pandemic. Markel discusses his research into the effects of social distancing on US death rates during the worldwide outbreak.
Pandemic Part 2: A Trip to Philadelphia’s Mutter Museum
32 min 11 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
March 23, 2020
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: Early Safety Signals Around Ibuprofen and Renin-Angiotensin Inhibitors
Emerging information about how SARS-CoV-2 virus infects cells has led to speculation that NSAIDs and ACE inhibitors/angiotensin receptor blockers (ARBs) may worsen clinical disease. Infectious disease physician Carlos del Rio, MD, of Emory University explains the concerns and their clinical implications.
9 min 28 sec / 0.25 CME   Listen Now ►
April 24, 2020
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: Ventilatory Management for COVID-Related Respiratory Failure
Management of COVID-19-related respiratory failure differs from what is necessary for ARDS. Ventilatory support for COVID-19 patients requires higher than normal tidal volumes with minimal PEEP and allowance for higher than usual serum CO2 levels. How the unique pathophysiology of respiratory failure should be treated is discussed by John J. Marini, MD, professor of medicine at the University of Minnesota.
26 min 44 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
April 3, 2020
Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update: Safe Shopping at Stores and Pharmacies
Food and medicine shopping is essential during the COVID-19 pandemic, but requires getting out and standing close to strangers at a time when social distancing and sheltering-in-place are recommended. David Aronoff, MD, director of the Division of Infectious Diseases at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, explains how to minimize COVID-19 risk while shopping.
19 min 2 sec / 0.25 CME   Listen Now ►
January 30, 2020
Dr Anthony Fauci: What Clinicians Need to Know About Coronavirus
A new virus known as the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) is rapidly spreading through China. The rapid spread and severity of this illness are worrisome and the possibility that it develops into a pandemic is very real. Anthony Fauci, MD, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, provides an update on this new disease.
8 min 23 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
March 6, 2020
Update on Coronavirus: March 6, 2020, by NIAID’s Anthony Fauci, MD
Coronovirus continues to spread throughout the world. Anthony Fauci, MD, is the director of the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) and has been the main spokesperson for the US government about SARS-CoV-2. Dr Fauci spoke with JAMA Editor in Chief Howard Bauchner, MD, about where we are as of today with the epidemic.
33 min 17 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►
July 13, 2020
How Is COVID-19 Transmitted?
Whether the SARS-CoV-2 virus is transmitted by droplets or aerosol influences which public health interventions might slow its spread. Michael Klompas, MD, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, explains evidence to date about mechanisms of coronavirus transmission and implications for pandemic containment and mitigation efforts.
25 min 29 sec / 0.5 CME   Listen Now ►

Wednesday, December 16, 2020

Playdough Surgery - Cesarean Delivery

For your viewing pleasure and amusement over the holidays:

This surgeon mom has been improving her kids' fine motor skills using some extremely detailed Playdough models.    

See the complete playlist for other episodes and surgical procedures by Breakfasteur.

Even if you are not a surgeon, or don't work in surgery, this is an entertaining, fascinating if simplified view of some surgical procedures.    Makes me wonder if this kid will become a brilliant surgeon, or want nothing to do with it when they grow up?  

Enjoy!




Tuesday, December 15, 2020

Diabetes Patient Education Resources

 


Check out the new Diabetes Patient Education LibGuide created by your Ascension Wisconsin Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialists.

This Guide is aimed at helping Ascension Wisconsin associates provide highly reliable and quality education resources to patients and their families, helping them live well with diabetes. 

Sections cover the following areas (so far):


4 Ways to get there:

Method 1) Bookmark the direct link for the brand new Diabetes Education Resources LibGuide.






Method 3) 





Method 4) 
Both the Nursing and Physician / Provider LibGuides have Patient Education Tabs, which now contains the navigation box for the new Diabetes Patient Education Guide.  

Diabetes Patient Education box via Nursing Point-of-Care Tools Patient Education Tab



Questions or Comments, please contact your Ascension Wisconsin Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialists:

Thursday, December 10, 2020

Clinical Key Content Updates - December 2020



The content of Clinical Key is constantly being updated.  Here are the October highlights.

Clinical Key

Clinical Key Search Tips & Tutorials

ClinicalKey Content Updates: December 10th, 2020

New Clinical Overviews – CK Global


Updated Clinical Overviews – Selected Topics

 

Books Added – CK Global

 

Books Removed – CK Global

  • Atlas of Liver Pathology (Kanel, Gary) 2nd ed; ISBN: 9781437707656; Package/Collection: Flex Only.
  • Breast Imaging (Bassett, Lawrence) 1st ed; ISBN: 9781416051992; Package/Collection: Radiology Extended.
  • Cartilage Surgery (Brittberg, Mats) 1st ed; ISBN: 9781437708783; Package/Collection: Orthopedics Extended.
  • Griffith’s Instructions for Patients (Moore, Stephen) 8th ed; ISBN: 9781437709094; Package/Collection: Internal Medicine Essentials.
  • High-Risk Pregnancy (James, David) 4th ed; ISBN: 9781416059080; Package/Collection: Obstetrics and Gynecology.
  • Neurological Disorders and Pregnancy (Minagar, Alireza) 1st ed; ISBN: 9780123849113; Package/Collection: Neurology.
  • Orthopedic Physical Assessment: Atlas and Video (Magee, David) 1st ed; ISBN: 9781437716030; Package/Collection: Orthopedics Essentials.
  • Procedures in Cosmetic Dermatology Series: Treatment of Leg Veins (Alam, Murad) 2nd ed; ISBN: 9781437719222; Package/Collection: Dermatology.
Questions or comments, contact Your Ascension Wisconsin Librarians: 
 Michele Matucheski        Kellee Selden