• Home
  • Prayer in the Context of COVID-19: Implications for Faith Community Nurses

Prayer in the Context of COVID-19: Implications for Faith Community Nurses

  • 08/06/2020
  • 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM
  • ZOOM

Registration

  • Elizabeth Johnston Taylor, PhD, RN, FAAN, Professor, Loma Linda University School of Nursing, Loma Linda, California, USA, has pursued a program of research exploring the intersection of spirituality, religiosity, health, and nursing for 25 years. Her clinical experiences as an oncology nurse created for her a deep interest in these topics, and led her to pursue a PhD (University of Pennsylvania 1992), a post-doctoral fellowship (UCLA, 1993-95), Clinical Pastoral Education, and training in spiritual direction. Her life experiences include a 4-year stint as Research Director, Mary Potter Hospice, Wellington, New Zealand.
    The desire to help nurses understand and support patient spiritual health during health-related transitions has motivated Beth to publish over 130 articles and book chapters. Her books include Spiritual Care: Nursing Theory, Research, and Practice (Prentice Hall, 2002), What Do I Say? Talking with Patients about Spirituality (Templeton Press, 2007), Religion: A Clinical Guide for Nurses (Springer, 2012), and Fast Facts About Religion: Implications for Nursing Care (Springer, 2019).

Prayer in the Context of COVID-19:

Implications for Faith Community Nurses

August 6, 2020 

6:00 PM (CST)

This webinar is free for members; $25.00 for non-members

1.0 contact hour of continuing education credit has been requested from the Tennessee Nurses Association, accredited for approving by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation

Elizabeth Johnston Taylor, PhD, RN, FAAN, Professor, Loma Linda University School of Nursing, Loma Linda, California, USA, has pursued a program of research exploring the intersection of spirituality, religiosity, health, and nursing for 25 years. Her clinical experiences as an oncology nurse created for her a deep interest in these topics, and led her to pursue a PhD (University of Pennsylvania 1992), a post-doctoral fellowship (UCLA, 1993-95), Clinical Pastoral Education, and training in spiritual direction. Her life experiences include a 4-year stint as Research Director, Mary Potter Hospice, Wellington, New Zealand.

The desire to help nurses understand and support patient spiritual health during health-related transitions has motivated Beth to publish over 130 articles and book chapters. Her books include Spiritual Care: Nursing Theory, Research, and Practice (Prentice Hall, 2002), What Do I Say? Talking with Patients about Spirituality (Templeton Press, 2007), Religion: A Clinical Guide for Nurses (Springer, 2012), and Fast Facts About Religion: Implications for Nursing Care (Springer, 2019).


©FCNI  | Email Us
Powered by Wild Apricot Membership Software