Next-Level Communication and Critical Thinking Skills
Critical thinking plays an especially important role in the field of nursing. Many of us struggle to develop those skills during school and throughout that first challenging year at the bedside. We may think we know the best way to tackle a shift, set of tasks, or situation. But when it comes to putting boots (or Danskos) on the ground to actually get it done, that’s where the novice and advanced beginner nurses tend to need extra support and encouragement to develop into that competent nurse. Learn from experienced nurse and CNRA, Nick Angelis, about the art of critical thinking and how you can translate that into critical doing.
- Common Sense and Competence
- Coworker Communication
- Care Coordination
- Provider Phone Calls
- Knowing How You Think
- From Thinking to Doing: Waiting for Your Patient to Crash
- Communication While Doing
- The Follow-Up … and more
Also, this course is eligible for 3.5 optional hours of continuing education!
Nick is the CEO of Alleviant Health Center in Akron, Ohio, dedicated to heal pain, restore hope, and regain purpose. He is also the co-founder of BEHAVE Wellness, speaking and teaching to employees and nursing students about bullying and ways to improve the workplace. Outside healthcare entrepreneurship, Nick is the author of multiple articles, courses, fiction and non-fiction books, most notably How to Succeed in Anesthesia School (And RN, PA, or Med School). Nick has been a nurse since 2004 with med-surg, ER, psychiatric, various ICU, and alternative medicine experience, and a nurse anesthetist since 2010 at trauma and pediatric hospitals. Besides mediocre attempts to become a snowbird, play basketball or soccer with any measure of competence, and perform comedy poorly, Nick is a member of First City Improv and a writer and actor for Improbable Cause Mystery Theatre in Pensacola, Florida.
Frequently Asked Questions
Expedite your nursing orientation.
Sharpen your critical thinking and communication skills.
Learn how to execute your plan.
Recognize when to pivot.
Advance your practice.