Home › Forums › Important DNP Student Surveys: Please Complete to Support Colleagues › The Influences that Promote Identification and Response of Trafficked Persons by Nurses with a Doctor of Nursing Practice Degree
2023-03-18 at 12:01 PM #45863Doctors of Nursing Practice, Inc.Keymaster
Survey Implied Consent.
My name is Shaneke Pryce I am a graduate student at Molloy University: 1000 Hempstead Ave, Rockville Centre, NY 11570.
You are being invited to participate in this research study of An Exploration of The Influences That Promote Identification and Response of Trafficked Persons by Nurses with A Doctor of Nursing Practice Degree am interested in finding out about knowledge and confidence to respond to human trafficking.
Your participation in this study will require the completion of the attached link. This should take approximately 15 minutes of your time. Your participation will be anonymous, and you will not be contacted again in the future. At the conclusion of the online survey, you will have the option via a QR code link separate from the research study link to enter a raffle for one of two $50 Amazon gift cards. This survey involves minimal risk to you.
You do not have to be in this study if you do not want to be. You do not have to answer any question that you do not want to answer for any reason. We will be happy to answer any questions you have about this study.
If you have further questions about this project or if you have a research-related problem you may contact me, Shaneke Pryce at Spryce1@lions.molloy.edu or my advisor, Dr Patricia A. Eckardt at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you have any questions about your rights as a research participant, you may contact the Molloy University IRB Chair Dr. Patricia A. Eckardt: email@example.com
If you choose to participate, please click the link below or scan the provided QR code.
Thank you in in advance for your time and consideration.
Shaneke Pryce, MSN, ACNPC-AG, FNP-C, CCRN2023-03-21 at 5:25 PM #45874Paula S LingemanParticipant
Thank you for sharing this project. If there will be further information and training, I am very interested.
Good luck in completing your DNP!
Paula Lingeman, DNP MBA RN CENP2023-03-21 at 5:35 PM #45875LataviaParticipant
Thank you for allowing me to be part of your study! If you need anything else I am more than willing to help!2023-03-21 at 6:05 PM #45876Sarah CartwrightParticipant
Very interesting and unfortunately timely topic! Thank you for sharing the opportunity for this survey.2023-03-21 at 7:46 PM #45877Dawn HippParticipant
What a great project! If you do provide education on the topic, I would be very interested. Thanks for offering me the opportunity to take part in your survey!2023-03-21 at 8:39 PM #45878Dr. Jean-A’LaynParticipant
Kudos to you! I actually developed an screening and assessment process for human trafficking victims in the Emergency Department for my DNP project, with connection to a state agency, and was a big success! Currently working to get it implemented into a healthcare system state-wide. If I can be of any assistance, as I’ve become an expert of the years, I’d be more than happy to help!2023-03-21 at 8:46 PM #45879Michael BucknerParticipant
Thank you for sharing this project. Living near the Texas/Mexico boarder this is a topic that hits near to home, literally and figuratively. It looks like there are others working different aspects on the same topic. As Clinical Informaticist, I’ve seen firsthand the power of collaboration. I hope that you’ll experience the same especially given the importance and sensitivity of this body of work.2023-05-17 at 11:44 PM #46019Ana BParticipant
Hello Shaneke Pryce,
Thank you for your study and adding to the knowledge base for this very important topic of human trafficking. I am currently taking an advanced role development course for the DNP degree, so I was not able to partake in your survey, but I look forward to learning the results of your study. I would like to add a few things on this very vital topic, since it is very prevalent in my city: Bakersfield, California.
On January 28th 2023 I participated in the first Race Against Human Trafficking 5K run that supported the Kern County Family Justice Center Foundation for human trafficking victims. Here is where I learned more about this awful crime. It is highly profitable and has resulted in a rapidly growing criminal industry on our city streets and online. Traffickers can make up to $2,500 a day by forcibly selling victims in the sex trade industry. Traffickers can also brand their victims by forcing their victims to get the trafficker’s name tattooed on their body.
State and federal law enforcement agencies, including the California Attorney General, define human trafficking as modern-day slavery. I also found it alarming that in California it’s only a misdemeanor if someone is caught in these crimes. During this 5K I learned the importance on sharing knowledge and pushing for the governor to make this criminal offense a felony to help reduce these alarming crimes. On April 25, 2023 according to an article in the Times of San Diego; Senate Bill 14 by Shannon Grove, a republican from Bakersfield, advocated for reducing human trafficking. In this bill, trafficking minors would be a felony, this bill passed its first hurdle in legislature.
I also attended the 8th Annual Trauma Symposium conference last year in Clovis Ca, where I learned to look for signs when caring for patients in the Emergency room and ICU units that could be a victim. We learned how to approach them, the common tattoos they can have when branded, and what to do if we suspect they could be victims.
Best of luck in your studies and thank you again for your choice of study.
Ana B Ceja V.2023-08-09 at 10:36 PM #46426AmberParticipant
You are doing a remarkable project on such an important, relevant topic! I recently read an article that said approximately 49.6 million people have been trafficked into “modern slavery.” The article reports that human trafficking consists of sex exploitation, forced labor, domestic servitude (forced marriage), criminal exploitation, and material exploitation. I never realized there were that many different types of trafficking going on. Your study brings awareness so that providers can be on alert, know what to look for, and who knows how many people it can save.
Thank you for doing this research!2023-08-13 at 9:16 PM #46445WendyParticipant
Nearly every nation in the world is impacted by the worldwide crime and violation of human rights known as human trafficking. As they are frequently exposed to a variety of abuses such physical violence, sexual assault, mental abuse, mind control, and torture, victims of human trafficking may experience significant physical, psychological, and emotional health implications. There are several human trafficking victim assistance programs in the United States and other nations that assist victims with both their short-term and long-term needs. Little is also known about how well victim support programs may assist those who have been the victims of human trafficking due to the dearth of publicly available program assessments. The public has become more aware of the issue of human trafficking because new laws were passed making it illegal to trade people for work or sexual services. In response, law enforcement must comprehend the issue, recognize the victims of human trafficking, and make arrests. However, compared to official estimates, the number of victims who have been recognized to date is negligible, which prompts some to dispute the existence of a human trafficking issue. I am willing to participate in your study as it is essential to address this topic in the healthcare setting and what it means to trafficked persons.
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