August 18, 2014 | | Comments 3
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Do you have a compelling idea for a nursing book?

As a leading publisher of nursing and other healthcare products—including books, newsletters, webinars, and online training—HCPro is a great place to publish. If you have an idea for a book or other product that will benefit the profession of nursing, we would like to hear from you.

At HCPro, we value our expert authors as the foundation of our business and strive to build long-term relationships with them. We collaborate with our authors—a diverse and knowledgeable group of people focused on creating a personally satisfying and improved healthcare workplace for themselves and their colleagues. The nurses, nurse educators, and nurse managers who read our books appreciate our focus on quality, from project inception through collaborative development, publication, and distribution.

Whether you want to write a book, blog post, or article, or create a webinar, we’ll provide you with the feedback and tools you need to be successful. Contact us for more information.

Some topics we’re interested in: Managing intergenerational teams, delegation and supervision across the care continuum, charge nurse insights, creating a culture of safety, effective communications.

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Filed Under: Career developmentHealthcare communicationHot topicsLeadershipnurse education

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About the Author: Claudette Moore is an acquisitions editor at HCPro, focusing primarily on nursing topics. She is always looking for new books that will create a better workplace for nurses and their managers, so contact her if you would like to publish with HCPro.

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  1. I have an idea for a student nurse book that would explain the significance of patient and nursing satisfaction, nurse sensitive clinical indicators and overall relate Nursing practice to quality outcomes. I look forward to hearing from you.
    Kind Regards,
    Brandy Feliu, RN, BSN

  2. Yes, I have an idea for a subject that will benefit the nursing profession in the coming years. We all know that the baby boomer era is putting more chronic illness patients into the loop for healthcare than some areas can keep up with nursing staff, but there are many of us nurses in that age range that are very healthy, energetic, and proficient. Many nurses have 30+ years of experience, but are not able to find or keep nursing jobs due to the cost factor that younger nurses coming into the profession will work for less. There must be a solution for younger nurses and older nurses to work side by side and learn from each other that big business can understand and benefit from than purely the cost factor of who will work for less.

  3. I think a book for nurses transferring to psychiatric nursing from other areas of nursing with practical tips and information for those nurses would be very helpful.

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