- مبلغ: ۸۶,۰۰۰ تومان
- مبلغ: ۹۱,۰۰۰ تومان
Aim: The aim of this study was to explore previous literature related to nurses understanding of Intimate partner violence (IPV) or domestic violence and abuse (DVA) against women and to identify the gaps in nursing education so as to use the findings as a baseline to inform potential intervention strategies, curriculum development and outline implications for future nursing practice. Design: An Integrative review of literature. Methods: Studies were extracted through a search of the electronic databases, such as Science direct, EBSCO host and PubMed, to identify relevant evidences published between January 2000–January 2017. “Joanna Briggs Institute (JBI) tool” was used to review primary research studies. Results: Seventeen empirical studies were analysed. Findings supported four themes including: educational and training experiences, identification of IPV/DVA, curriculum and communication skills of nurses. Continued efforts are further needed to highlight and address IPV/DVA in nursing education and training, to scale up nursing understanding to respond and identify IPV/DVA appropriately in a clinical environment.
Intimate partner violence (IPV) or domestic violence and abuse (DVA) often has a huge psychological or physical impact on the lives of women. Major success for implementation of a DVA enquiry is based on the developmental needs and training of the nurses involved. Nurses tend to play a statistically significant role in recognizing individuals who are DVA victims, boosting the developments of safety plan as well as expediting access to support on top of assistance. Courses at undergraduate level in a nursing university is an ultimate opportunity to bring changes in the attitudes concerning DVA, also equip nurses with an inclusive understanding of IPV/DVA. This review offers insights into the opinions of nurses on IPV/DVA as well as identifies a need for constant consideration to address persistent educational needs to identify DVA against women. This review draws attention to the need for future research to influence the nurse education on shaping suitable professional attitude towards IPV/DVA as well as influence clinical practices.