Choose a theory that finds practical application in critical care/pediatric/psychiatric nursing and discuss the origins of the theory based on the following criteria:
How did the happenings of the nursing profession impact the origin of this theory?
What values, evidence, or existing knowledge did the theorist cite to support the theory?
What was the theorist’s motivation behind writing the theory?
Compare the nursing philosophy of Benner and Henderson on the basis of the following criteria.
Main ideas of the theory
Relationships between concepts
How different concepts affect each other
"Dead Men's Path" is a short story written in 1972 by African Author Chinua Achebe. It is about Michael Obi, a youthful and lively man amped up for everything present day who is simply doled out a situation to run a conventional school. Not long into the activity, he finds that alongside his misinformed enthusiasm, disregarding the conventions of his kin can have awesome results. Obi is a brilliant and eager young fellow who is eager to discover that he will be the new director of a school that has been in urgent need of assistance for quite a while. Obi was viewed as a "significant instructor" and he and his better half are both ground breaking and anxious to impart the advanced life to everybody. Chinua Achebe demonstrates the Obi's cutting edge energy by stating: "We will put forth a valiant effort,' she Obi's significant other) answered. "We will have such excellent greenery enclosures and everything will be simply present day and delightful..." He likewise demonstrates Obi's perspectives of the traditionalist individuals by assaulting their character alluding to them as, "these old and superannuated individuals in the instructing field." Of his two objectives for the school, one was to make the grounds a position of magnificence. An up and coming review was the ideal inspiration to start what he thought to be awesome upgrades. In time the patio nurseries bloomed with excellent red and yellow blossoms. As Obi is appreciating his work, he runs over an old lady from the town who strolls straight over the blossoms onto what Obe finds to be an old black out relatively unused way. Obi addresses an educator and discovers precisely what the way was utilized for. "It astonishes me," said Obi to one of the instructors who had been three years in the school, "that you individuals enabled the villagers to make utilization of this pathway. It is just unbelievable." He shook his head. "The way," the educator said conciliatory," has all the earmarks of being vital to them. In spite of the fact that it is not really utilized, it associates the town altar with their place of entombment." Obi couldn't have cared less about the reason and for expect that the coming assessor may see individuals on school grounds who didn't have a place, requested that the pathway be cut off quickly paying little heed to admonitions from the instructor. The way was then hindered with substantial logs and strengthened with spiked metal. A minister was sent by the insulted villagers to attempt and talk some sense into Obi, squeezing upon him the centrality that the way has not to only the villagers, but rather likewise the dead who walk the path."Look here my child, this way was here before you were conceived and before your dad was conceived. The entire existence of the town relies upon it. Our dead relatives withdraw by it and our precursors visit us by it. Yet, most essential, it is the way of youngsters coming in to be conceived." Obi dismissed the ministers words and in ridiculing answered to him " Dead men don't walk." he rejected his parentage and rather picked the advanced way. The way stayed blocked and a couple of days after the fact a town lady kicked the bucket in labor. The villagers took that as a sign that if the way stays blocked they would endure incredible disaster. Trusting that the mother would be not able rest in peace and the kid unfit to walk the way and enter the world, the villagers ended up upset and tore down a school working and everything used to hinder the way and the blooms planted to awe the auditor. At the point when the overseer at last arrived, he was given grounds that were totally devastated alongside a superintendent who contemplated himself and eradicating the past to wind up present day. In the story, with the portrayals of the self important director and his absence of regard for the seniors and their conventions the storyteller unmistakably has taken sides with the villagers. Chinua Achebe expresses, "The entire motivation behind our school is to destroy such convictions as that. Dead men don't require trails. The entire thought is simply awesome. Our obligation is to train your youngsters to giggle at such thoughts." The primary point being referred to in the story is in reference to the villager's convictions and traditions and the significance it held in their lives. Obi wasn't right in his reasoning and in his strategies, trusting that he can simply cut the general population off from what in our opportunity would be viewed as a memorial service. With regards to the demolition and dismissal of something that was and is imperative to individuals, for example, conventions regardless of how old the traditions might be, no one has the privilege to discredit a man's experience and no one can evacuate a man's conviction and substitute it with their own. A new societies conviction may appear to be whimsical yet to the individuals who trust it, it is as much a crucial piece of their lives as innovation is in our own. The core of a man's conviction is in having confidence in spite of the fact that what you accept can never be demonstrated. What occurs in death is an ideal case of this. No one alive can realize what occurs after death so we are left with our creative energies to trust that our friends and family are in a superior place as opposed to in the ground or left as slag. Individuals require that confidence to bear on the grounds that on occasion the possibility of never again observing those individuals can be unendurable. Our precursor's conventions and traditions are vital on the grounds that the main information we have of things we have no confirmation on is in the things go down for ages. Similarly as the story clarified, the villagers were so solid in their convictions of the way that when it wound up blocked they assaulted the school and everything that was hindering the hallowed way: "The excellent supports were torn up not simply close to the way but rather appropriate around the school...flowers trampled...one of the school structures torn down..." The significance of a man's way of life is something other than the confidence of a solitary individual, it interfaces a gathering of individuals who accept alike and enables them to cooperate with a similar final products. As expressed in Achebe's Dead Men's Path, contemporary network shouldn't do as Obi and endeavor to annihilate the center of a people's convictions which, with his taunting answer to the minister is exactly what he attempted to do. " ...Our obligation is to train your youngsters to chuckle at such thoughts." It is vital to recall and to respect conventions. Numerous individuals battle to keep their conventions alive, regardless of whether it's an old lady making her 80th yearly journey to a Mexican burial ground to light a flame at Dona Candelaria de Sapien's grave or Native American clan individuals wearing full stylized garments moving to commend the coming precipitation. In Achebe's story, the general population battled to keep the way free with the goal that the individuals who pass on can rest in peace and the conventions of the villagers can bear on for ages to come, a long ways past the lives of the clerics, villagers and Obi.>GET ANSWER