The use of complementary, alternative, and traditional therapies is increasing in the United States, and patients and their families are bringing these practices into the acute care setting. Acute and critical care nurses are in a unique and trusted position to advocate for their patients and to promote safe incorporation of complementary, alternative, and traditional therapies into the plan of care.
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Complementary Therapies| December 01 2014
Introduction to Complementary, Alternative, and Traditional Therapies
Debra Kramlich, RN, MSN, CCRN
Debra Kramlich is an assistant professor of nursing, University of New England, Portland, Maine.
Corresponding author: Debra Kramlich, rn, msn, ccrn, Assistant Professor of Nursing, University of New England, 716 Stevens Ave, Portland, ME 04103 (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org).
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Crit Care Nurse (2014) 34 (6): 50–56.
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Debra Kramlich; Introduction to Complementary, Alternative, and Traditional Therapies. Crit Care Nurse 1 December 2014; 34 (6): 50–56. doi: https://doi.org/10.4037/ccn2014807
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