IRN

(redirected from Internationally Recruited Nurse)
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AcronymDefinition
IRNIran (ISO Country code)
IRNInternational Resource News
IRNInternational Rivers Network
IRNIntermediate Routing Node
IRNInternet Resources Newsletter
IRNIndependent Radio News (UK)
IRNIntermediate Routing Node (Cisco)
IRNIntelligent Retail Network (Cisco)
IRNInterface Revision Notice
IRNInvestor Relations Network
IRNInspection Release Note
IRNInternationally Recruited Nurse (migration and labor market studies)
IRNIron Roughneck (drilling)
IRNIndex Reference Number
IRNIntelligent Remote Nodes (Integrated Network Corp)
IRNIronton Railroad Company
IRNInformation Resource Navigator
IRNInstructor Radar Navigator
IRNIntel Research Network
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References in periodicals archive ?
If you have recently had care in a hospital or in a nursing home, it is likely an internationally recruited nurse (IRN) may have been included in your care.
19, with Healthy Practice Environments for Internationally Recruited Nurses. You can register for this program now by visiting the JCR Web site at www.jcrinc.com.
Internationally recruited nurses may be particularly at risk of exploitation or abuse; the difficulty of verifying the terms of employment being greater due to distance, language barriers, cost, etc." (ICN 2001, p.
'Internationally recruited nurses must be treated equally and the RCN in Wales works to ensure that they receive terms and conditions that are no less favourable than those received by British nurses in the NHS.'
Its report -entitled 'We Need Respect' -Experiences of internationally recruited nurses in the UK -found that many of those questioned described their employment, both in the NHS and private sector, as 'slavery'.
Government could introduce a ``structureddevelopmental programme'' for internationally recruited nurses so they can return home with more skills and experience.
Speaking at the union's annual congress last week, general secretary Dr Beverly Malone said the number of nurses registered in the UK would not have increased in the last four years without the rapid growth in the numbers of internationally recruited nurses.
Transitioning internationally recruited nurses into clinical settings.
Given continued demand for nurses in the United Kingdom, the aging of the available stock, and the increasing globalization of labor markets, it is likely that the historically high levels of inflow of internationally recruited nurses to the United Kingdom will continue over the next few years; however, the "peak" number reached in 2002/2003 may not be repeated.
This monograph examines the concepts behind orientation and provides examples of programmes that exist for new graduate nurses, nurses returning to clinical practice after a career break, internationally recruited nurses and to a lesser degree, established nurses who are changing clinical workplaces.
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