NURS 3151 Week 2 Quiz Answers – Walden 

NURS 3151 Week 2 Quiz Answers – Walden

NURS 3151 Week 2 Quiz Answers – Walden


  1. The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPPA) influenced ethics in research by
  2. The Tuskegee Syphilis Study was a violation of which standard of research ethics?

  3. A researcher is studying post-partum depression. She leaves her office with the computer screen on and several employees have access to the results of an individual’s answers on a depression scale. This best describes an example of a violation of which of the following human rights?

  4. An undergraduate student receives a survey in the mail. The information included with the survey indicates the purpose of the study is to understand the stresses experienced with dorm life. The student later learns the survey was used to develop marketing information to market dorm life to prospective students. This is an example of 

  5. Neonates may participate in clinical research if

  6. Individuals in an outpatient cardiac clinic are recruited for a clinical trial to test the effectiveness of a new beta blocker. Any individual may decide not participate without fear of affecting the current medical treatment best defines which of the following human rights?

  7. An individual who agrees to participate in a study has the right to fair treatment. This best defines which of the following human rights?

  8. A researcher is recruiting elderly females in an assisted living center to participate in a study testing a dietary supplement to help prevent osteoporosis. The researcher explains that every attempt will be made to prevent any harm to the individual’s overall health if the supplement is taken with breakfast every morning best defines which of the following principles?

  9. Individual information may be used in a study if there is a process to de-identify specific elements. Which of the following data would need to be coded so the individual person could not be identified?

  10. A researcher is performing a study on the effects of biofeedback on blood pressure and treatment of hypertension. The level of protection from harm must be identified in any study. This study most likely would be classified as


  11. A benefit-risk ratio must be determined when designing a study. A research benefit could include all but

  12. A research team is preparing a report of the findings of their clinical trial on a new medication for treatment of parathyroid disease. A decision was made to eliminate ten of the subjects because their blood calcium levels were abnormal at week 10 of the study and resulted in non-significant clinical findings. This is an example of:

  13. A graduate student is preparing the proposal for his thesis and wants to use Watson’s Theory of Caring as the conceptual model for the study. He searches the web and finds a discussion of the theory and how it is applied to clinical research. He decides this is written very clearly and wants to use this information word for word in his thesis. This is an example of which of the following?

  14. Clinical studies utilizing human subjects must receive Institutional Review Board (IRB) approval. Which of the following information must be submitted to the IRB?

  15. The IRB approves using information in a medical record data set as long as the patient identifying information is removed. What level of subject consent would be required before the researcher could access the data?

NURS 3151 Week 3 Assignment (Walden University)


Journal Club

Quantitative Research Review: Sand-Jecklin & Sherman (2014) Article:

A quantitative assessment of patient and nursing outcomes of bedside nursing report implementation.

NURS 3151 Week 4 Assignment (Walden University)


Journal Club

Qualitative Research Review: Walsh, Meagher-Stewart, & MacDonald (2015) Article:

Persistent optimizing: How mothers make food choices for their preschool children


Walsh, A., Meagher-Stewart, D. & Macdonald, M.  (2015). Persistent optimizing:  How

mothers make food choices for their preschool children.  Qualitative Health Research, 25(4), 527-539.

Purpose of study: The purpose of this study was to understand the assorted factors and circumstances which inhibit Canadian mothers’ ability to make healthy food choices for their pre-school children and the steps taken for them to overcome these impediments.

NURS 3151 Week 5 Assignment 1 Quantitative Analysis Assignment (Walden University)


Week 5: Quantitative Analysis Assignment

Summary Data Analysis Form

This is the form you need to use to describe the findings (or results) of your quantitative analyses of the patient safety data set. For each finding, you are given specific instructions on how to use the Excel program to analyze the data that will give you the results you need for this Assignment. When you have completed the analysis, and described your findings on this form, you then need to submit it using the Week 5 platform for assignments.

NURS 3151 Week 5 Assignment 2 Qualitative Analysis Assignment (Walden University)


Week 5: Qualitative Analysis Assignment

Code Sheet: Student Pet Peeve Data

Qualitative Analyses: The analytic method you will use to analyze the narrative data for this Assignment is called content analysis.  It requires you to read each student’s narrative and then code its content using the thematic categories on page 4 (Coding Scheme: Student Pet Peeve Data). Once you have completed the coding, you will need to describe the most common types of “pet peeves” that students have about their courses.

NURS 3151 Week 6 Assignment (Walden University)



Every year in the hospital setting, medical errors account for more than ten thousand (10,000) hospitalization complications and injuries every day, at an estimated cost of more than $1 trillion dollars; while contributing to more than four hundred thousand (400,000) deaths per year in the United States alone (James, 2013; Stefanacci and Riddle, 2016). Highlighting the seriousness of medication administration errors (MAEs) in the healthcare setting, facilities all over the world continuously look for ways to reduce the number of MAEs by implementing changes in practice, such as using medication carts, room based nurse servers, computerized medication verification systems, and signs.