Sally Glen

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Over the last decade, nursing in the United Kingdom has witnessed a major development and expansion in the number of Clinical Nurse Specialists. These nurses are considered to be experts in their own specialities, have in-depth knowledge and provide a service for patients, relatives and staff. There is, however, a paucity of literature relating to role(More)
  • Sally Glen
  • 2005
Most clinicians and mental health practitioners are reluctant to work with people with dangerous and severe personality disorders because they believe there is nothing that mental health services can offer. Dangerous and severe personality disorder also signals a diagnosis which is problematic morally. Moral philosophy has not found an adequate way of(More)
The requirement to support students in the clinical environment during their preparation has recently been given renewed attention. Many practitioners, managers and students are concerned that preregistration nurses are emerging from nursing education programmes without essential clinical skills. The decision to discontinue the clinical teaching role was(More)
This paper describes a project that offered an interprofessional education (IPE) experience to two community mental health teams (CMHTs) based in separate inner city locations. Team members were offered three weekly workshops that aimed to enhance their understanding of interprofessional collaboration and improve their collective work as a team. A(More)
Educational commissioning was introduced into nursing and non-medical education in the mid 1990s. However, little research has been undertaken to explore its effect on continuing professional education despite early concerns that it could have a negative impact, especially in relation to more specialist provision such as that required by nurses delivering(More)
Apart from the perennial concern with finance, questions of 'quality' and 'accountability' will be the principle themes in the higher education debate in the 1990s. The whole issue of 'quality' and 'accountability' has become critically important to the success or otherwise of colleges of nursing and midwifery in convincing their multiple stakeholders(More)
  • S Glen
  • 1995
We are witnessing the most significant changes in the nature of the relationship between nursing education and higher education. However, there has yet to be a more philosophical explanation of what it would mean for our aims and practices as nurse educators if we were to take seriously the notion of nursing education within the context of higher education.(More)