Construct a reflection paper about safety and quality improvement based on the Lewis Blackman
React to one quality improvement measure that was lacking or failed in the article’s case (Mr. Q), and compare and contrast it with Lewis. How could that issue have been avoided? How does the issue of quality relate to the patient safety assessment previously learned and discussed in this previous assignment? You should explore how these concepts are addressed and their implications as a competency necessary for the baccalaureate nurse.
The focus of this assignment is a critical appraisal of the interaction of patient safety, quality of care, and communication and collaboration. The essay should not exceed two body pages.
Remember that the focus of a reflection is a critical appraisal of how your views on nursing have evolved through a learning process, as in your baccalaureate education. This short essay should reflect on your insight and how integration of the concepts of the Baccalaureate Essentials relates to quality and safety and your new role. See material below to assist with writing reflections.
This will be your first reflection assignment in this course. Please review the links below about how to write a quality reflection and what elements should be included.
Remember that a reflection is NOT a summary. If you write a summary, you will be asked to redo with a penalty. Reflective writing is what makes your ePortfolio come alive and be meaningful because it describes what you learned and what that means to you. It looks much deeper into a subject as to the significance of the item.
Reflection Essay ResourcesLinks to an external site.)Links to an external
E-Portfolio Reflection (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
Reflective Writing Handout (Auburn University) Actions
How to write a reflective essay (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
Reflective Essay example (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site.
sychiatric referrals to change their behaviour. Bacons subject matter was often autobiographical, reflecting the ‘intimate and often anguished relationships” he experienced. Despite Bacon’s use of distortion in his works, it is clear to see that the great predominant sex of his figures were male, and naked. When these naked figures in his works are involved in very close bodily contact, with entwined limbs where they are almost painted as one body, it is hard to not see Bacons work as greatly personal and specifically relatable to his sexuality. Yet by the late sixties Bacon had completed some of his queerest paintings. The relatively straightforward image ‘Study from the Human Body’ (1949), of a naked man behind a transparent curtain is sensuous and enticing, offering a glimpse of some quiet, personal moment. An interesting choice that Bacon makes when displaying his final art pieces, is he demands that a glass cover be placed on top of his work, and with all aspects of art, everything is done for a reason. Is Bacons aim to create a reflection of the onlooker into the paintings too? Are we meant to look at ourselves and think of how we see ourselves in the painting? Bacon was probably the greatest British painter of the 20th century, and although he did not like to talk about his homosexuality directly, there is no doubt that his work brought homosexuality into the daylight and it was because of artists such as Bacon and others that the Sexual Offences Act 1967 Act which decriminalised homosexuality was passed. 5 Comparisons and Contrasts Dead Dreams of Monochrome men is shot in black and white, with dim lighting, creating a set of eeriness and little distraction. Francis Bacons works have the same effect, from his use of mainly black and white and ‘other deep shades’ in his work, for example ‘Three Studies for Figures at the base of a Crucifixion’ (1944). Bacon’s figurative and portrait paintings lack strong backgrounds, and thereby bring the main focus of his works, the figures, through as the strongest and most powerful detail. For instance in Bacons famous ‘Self-Portrait’ (1971) he uses just a plain black painted background. In effect the mixture of blue, red and white tones that he has used to create the face, really emphasise and draw you in to these unusual skin colours. Similarly to pieces in Dead Dreams of Monochrome Men, as an audience we cannot help but be put in the position of being face to face with the ‘shockingly suggestive gay’ relations. These artists are not afraid to use the naked body in their work, and feel no need to try to cover up or tone down the intensity of their work in doing so, just because of the shocked, some maybe disgusted, reaction we may have. Although Bacon uses the naked body, through vague outlines of the figu>GET ANSWER