TITLE

Teach-back technique must be taught

PUB. DATE
October 2011
SOURCE
Patient Education Management;Oct2011, Vol. 18 Issue 10, p112
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article emphasizes that patient educators should be taught the fundamentals of the teach-back method, and mentions that teach-back competency is an important part of the annual competency validation for nurses at St. Luke's Hospital in Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
ACCESSION #
66454395

 

Related Articles

  • With patients, share teach-back questions.  // Patient Education Management;Oct2011, Vol. 18 Issue 10, p112 

    The article discusses the patient education at St. Luke's Hospital in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, which is provided in the form of questions and answers.

  • Support and reinforce teaching best practices.  // Patient Education Management;Jul2011, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p79 

    The article discusses a survey conducted by Lorene Payne, a senior nursing instructor in the Nursing Professional Development Department at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, Texas, on the use of best teaching practices in patient education.

  • Teach-back gives direction for clarification.  // Patient Education Management;Oct2011, Vol. 18 Issue 10, p111 

    The article offers information on the teach-back method for patient education, which was implemented at Lehigh Valley Health Network in Pennsylvania, and can help clinicians judge a patient's readiness to comply with medication.

  • Use of peer teaching to enhance student and patient education. Priharjo, Robert; Hoy, Georgina // Nursing Standard;1/19/2011, Vol. 25 Issue 20, p40 

    This article describes an evaluation of a peer-teaching project undertaken by second-year nursing students at a higher education institution in England. The initiative has enhanced the students' understanding of peer education. The importance of the nurse's role in patient education is...

  • Survey examines teaching techniques.  // Patient Education Management;Jul2011, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p80 

    The article outlines questions posed to the nurses to asses whether they practice teaching techniques to improve patient comprehension, as a part of a survey conducted by Lorene Payne, a senior nursing instructor at MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, Texas.

  • If a patient keeps coming back. Allen, Mary Scott // RN;Sep85, Vol. 48 Issue 9, p19 

    Discusses how nurses can prevent revolving door patients, the patients who never seem to stay cured. Advice on educating the patient about self-care; Reason for the patient's need for support systems; Tips on dealing with patients who refuse to comply to medical orders.

  • How to make patient teaching stick. Bruccoliere, Theresa // RN;Feb2000, Vol. 63 Issue 2, p34 

    Presents steps that nurses can take to make themselves more effective educators as well as increase the chances that patients will retain the information provided. Problems to ask about; Steps for minimizing problems; Means for getting patients into learning mode. INSET: How learning occurs..

  • Maternity patients educated on demand.  // Patient Education Management;Jun2011, Vol. 18 Issue 6, p70 

    The article discusses the implementation of on-demand television educational programs at the maternity care unit at the Community Hospital East in Indianapolis, Indiana to solve scheduling problems for teaching new mothers caring for the new baby, breastfeeding, and safety issues.

  • Teachable Moments: Teach Back/Show Back Method.  // Patient Education Management;12/1/2011, p145 

    The article discusses the teach back/show back method with information on the steps to be followed, and explains the use of open-ended questions.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics