Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 3 OF 3

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Planning Methodologies for Predicting Nurse Manpower Requirements -- Report of the Conference.
CORP Author Environmental Protection Agency, Denver, CO. Region VIII.
Year Published 1978
Report Number PHS-R-08-77-1402;
Stock Number HRP-0900597/6
Additional Subjects Communities ; Data processing systems ; Demography ; Distribution ; Distributions ; Forecasting ; Health care requirements ; Health care ; Health manpower education ; Health manpower ; Health occupations ; Health planning ; Health resources ; Manpower requirements ; Medical personnel ; Methodology ; Models ; Theories ; HRP/AH ; HRP/ZB ; HRP/TB ; HRP/FAK ; HRP/LBB ; HRP/LMB ; HRP/LPK ; HRP/AGB ; HRP/PA ; HRP/CFA ; HRP/MAA ; HRP/MCAD ; HRPGEO/YNO ; HRPOCC/X ; Predictions ; Planning ; Methodology ; Meetings ; Nurses ; National Health Planning and Resources Development Act of 1974 ; Public Law 93-641
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
NTIS  HRP-0900597/6 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 06/23/1988
Collation 96p
Abstract
The proceedings of a 1978 conference on planning methodologies for predicting nursing manpower requirements are presented. The speakers were educators, computer analysts, nursing administrators, and health planners. Topics included identification of issues; the planning process under the National Health Planning and Resources Development Act of 1974 and understanding linkages; nurse manpower models on the State and national level, and economic modeling; nurse data sources, including cooperative health statistic systems and the National Health Planning Information Center; and the policy implications of the National Panel of Expert Consultants on Nursing report and of State planning efforts. It is concluded that the focus of Government nurse planning policies is shifting to geographic distribution inequities and quality educational preparation; that planning strategies must identify policies, procedures, and people concerned; that units of analysis and data sources are crucial considerations for models, whether demographic, regression, probability or professional standards models; and that nurses must be involved in the planning process. Two bibliographies, one of them annotated, lists of participants and faculty, an agenda, and six figures are provided.