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Workplace violence against emergency nurses and other health care workers is a global problem. There are four types of workplace violence: Type I criminal intent (e.g., vandalism or stealing items from motor vehicle in the employee parking lot), Type II customer-related (e.g., patients and visitors assaulting the emergency nurse), Type III coworker-related (e.g., bullying between coworkers), and Type IV intimate relationship related (e.g., ex-spouse entering the workplace to harass a worker). Coupled with the type of violence, categories of violence include acts of incivility, bullying, verbal and physical aggression, threatening words or actions, sexual harassment, and physical assaults. In the published literature, there is an extensive number of articles describing the prevalence and burden of workplace violence for emergency nurses. However, there are is a paucity of articles that focus on the development, testing, and analysis of solutions to the problem of workplace violence. To address this gap in the science as well as promote the safety and health of emergency nurses, the Journal of Emergency Nursing is calling for manuscripts reporting findings for research interventions, quality improvement initiatives, and policies that prevent and reduce the prevalence or impact of workplace violence against emergency nurses and their coworkers. Accepted manuscripts will be included in a special issue of the Journal with Gordon Gillespie, PhD, DNP, RN, CEN, CNE, CPEN, PHCNS-BC, FAEN, FAAN serving as Lead Guest Editor.
Call for Military Community and Veteran Health Papers
The Journal of Emergency Nursing is seeking manuscript submissions on military health, military community health, and veteran health relevant to the international emergency care sector. Specifically, we welcome high quality research (including quality improvement studies), systematic literature reviews, case reviews, and evidence-based practice section/column commentary. Relevant manuscripts may focus on military members, military families and caregivers, veterans, or veteran families and caregivers as the population or sample; include military or veterans as a measured characteristic to test hypotheses or predictive models; include military treatment facility, veteran hospital, or military environment as the setting; or advance interventions, clinical techniques, theories, concepts, leadership, or evidence-based practices rooted in or derived from military/veterans affairs innovation or science. Randomized control trials, novel intervention development and feasibility testing, rigorously designed quality improvement studies, systematic review with meta-analysis, and case reviews will be prioritized.
Please see our current collection of Military Community and Veteran Health papers for published exemplars. Please see our Author Instructions for more information. Submit a manuscript directly to the Journal of Emergency Nursing.
Call for Case Reviews
Case reviews report unfolding, individual patient data that integrates best-practice evidence with clinical reasoning mastery relevant to emergency care. The Journal of Emergency Nursing prioritizes publication of case reviews that provide insights on rare disease, unusual presentations of common disease, decision making in the context of multiple morbidities, novel treatments, or the identification of unusual adverse or beneficial effects of diagnostics or therapeutics. Other case reviews to enhance the clinical reasoning of novice emergency nurses on standards of care will also be considered. Authors are strongly encouraged to adhere to the Equator Network’s CARE Guidelines, Checklist, and Resources before submitting to the Journal of Emergency Nursing. Case reviews must adhere to Elsevier’s Patient Consent policy for publication.
Call for Papers: Emergency Care Leadership & Management
This call offers interdisciplinary executives, directors, managers, and clinical leaders an opportunity to share and advance best-evidence leadership practices in the emergency care sector. Specifically, we welcome high quality, full length papers and section/column commentary on organizational development and change strategies, economic analyses (including cost-effectiveness, cost-benefit, and cost-minimization), resource management topics, leadership strategies, decision analytic models, comparative effectiveness research, quality improvement projects, and program or service line development and evaluation. Full length manuscripts with results of fiscal and operational leadership strategies and interventions in response to the COVID-19 pandemic and aftermath will be prioritized.
The Journal of Emergency Nursing, the official journal of the Emergency Nurses Association (ENA), is committed to the dissemination of high quality, peer-reviewed manuscripts relevant to all areas of emergency nursing practice. Our intended impact is to improve health outcomes. We aim to accomplish our intended impact through the dissemination of rigorous research and scholarship.
The Journal advances and integrates the mission, vision, and values of the ENA with the current goal to synergize: community, governance and leadership, knowledge, quality and safety, and advocacy.