Provide a 400 – 500 word response . Pls do question then answer.
- Utilize a sufficient number of evidence-informed sources to support your posting (e.g., journal articles, reputable materials from health care organizations like best practice guidelines (like the ” COLLEGE OF NURSES OF ONTARIO , RNAO, CANADIAN NURSES ASSOCIATION” ), key reports). It is expected to go beyond the use of a text book or the course module content
• Apply your answer (e.g. what your learned from the evidence or the question) to a clinical nursing example either from your own practice or what you think a registered nurse might encounter in practice.
• List your references at bottom of your post in APA format
Quality of Original Responses to Discussion Topics
-Your original responses to discussion topics should demonstrate insight and analysis. A high quality response:
• Utilizes research evidence or evidence-informed literature to support ideas. You don’t regurgitate what is on the online module or a text book, you need to go beyond this and use the literature;
• Demonstrates critical thinking and engagement with the course content and the selected evidence to present a thoughtful response to the questions;
• Identifies the problems or issues and addresses them directly;
• Applies the answer to a specific nursing clinical situation and describes why the content/issue is relevant to registered nurses, patients or epidemiology;
• Supports your position, hypothesis, or conclusion with cited sources;
- Applies relevant course concepts; and
• Makes connections to relevant professional, personal, or other real-world experiences, when appropriate.
QUESTION: What are the top 5 cancers in Canada right now? Does this data change according to province (e.g. how does Ontario compare to other provinces in terms of the top 5 cancers). What does this data and the fact that different provinces screen for different cancers mean for Canadians?. Apply your answer (e.g. what your learned from the evidence or the question) to a clinical nursing example either from your own practice or what you think a registered nurse might
species, sex nevertheless is sometimes a source of anxiety, shame, and disgust for humans, and is always subject to cultural norms and social regulation. [..]We argue that sex is threatening because it makes us acutely aware of our sheer physical and animal nature. Although others (e.g., Freud, 1930/1961) have also suggested that human beings are threatened by their creatureliness, following Rank (1930/1998) and Becker (1973), we suggest that this motivation is rooted in a more basic human need to deny mortality.” (Goldenberg et al, 2002: p.310) Indeed, there is nothing safe about the themes of sex in soaps – it is an unpredictable world, where things are more likely to go wrong, in comparison to the world of family life, where there are obvious boundaries and limits within which to localise behaviour. In terms of class, which is the other distinction that this project is addressing, the idea that most soaps represent a particular group of people from a particular area, means that they represent the social structure of that particular area. In turn, this means that most soaps are unable to present a cross section of society from any area wider than that which it chiefly represents, and often only manages to represent the lives of either working class or middle class people. Soaps which concentrate on more elitist tastes or narrower, more inaccessible stratas of society do not often gain such a high level of popularity. This can be seen in the case of Eldorado, a soap set in Spain about the lives of British expats, that lasted only a year before being axed. A different approach to the soap opera came alon gin 1997 with the airing of Family Affairs, a soap that focused on one family. The description of the soap read as follows: “The biggest, and riskiest, decision they made was to break away from the communal concept that underpins other soaps, whether it is the village (Emmerdale), the close (Brookside), the square (EastEnders), or the local streets and pub (Coronation Street). Family Affairs will centre on one family, and examine in intimate detail the struggles and tensions within the four walls of the Hart household. The other difference between this soap and its rivals will be that Family Affairs will not be geographically characterised. It is set in a neutral town, and will lack the northern atmosphere that permeates “Corrie” or Brookside. Class differences within the family will play a big part. The personal experience of Young and Hollingworth influenced them to base the soap around a family that had an ex-miner at its head (Hollingworth’s grandfather was a miner), whose son had become a self-employed builder, and whose four grandchildren were variously a trainee lawyer, an entrepreneur, a shop assistant and a schoolboy.” (McDonald, 1997: 1) This soap underwent a complete change in setting and in characters, before it was axed after only seven years. These example show that there is not enough of a market for specialised soaps which dare to do something a little different. It appears that it is the grittiness of urban landscapes or the character of places which people enjoying watching the most. Furthermore, it is interesting how similar themes – such as teenage pregnancy, underage relationships, and people seeking to break the boundaries of their family’s class can all assume a different meaning, or at least be interpreted differently, according to the different locations and environments in which they are set. Mass Media and the Body Gauntlett observes a similarity between the malleability >