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Your duties at 21st Century Solutions Health Care Hospital require you to interface with many different professionals, including physicians, nurses, and allied professionals in various areas of health care. The facility also has a new information technology management center, which handles all professional staffing solutions within the hospital. As part of the management protocols, the hospital has tasked you with tracking professional certifications, tracking legal issues within the hospital, and providing detailed monthly reports on the general functionality of the health administration department.;Note: You may create and / or make all necessary assumptions needed for the completion of this assignment.;Write a six to eight (6-8) page paper in which you;1. Provide a detailed summary of your hospital?s organizational structure. Include a tabulated description of the levels of professionals within the organization. Describe the duties of each major head within the organization.;2. Provide a detailed hypothetical mission and value statement for the hospital. Provide a rationale for the development of your particular mission and value statement.;3. Outline a detailed feasibility plan for the hiring of nurses, physicians, and allied professionals. Provide a rationale for the chosen plan, and explain the main reasons why the plan in question would be suitable for use with different health care professionals.;4. Justify the use of information technology to increase patient services. Provide a summative table of some pros and cons of using information technology in an era of networking and security breaches.;5. Use at least five (5) quality academic resources in this assignment. Note: Wikipedia and other Websites do not quality as academic resources.;Attachments Preview;Assignment 2 - Organization and Management of a Health Care Facility.docx Download Attachment;Assignment 2: Organization and Management of a Health Care Facility;Your duties at 21st Century Solutions Health Care Hospital require you to interface with many different;professionals, including physicians, nurses, and allied professionals in various areas of health care. The;facility also has a new information technology management center, which handles all professional staffing;solutions within the hospital. As part of the management protocols, the hospital has tasked you with;tracking professional certifications, tracking legal issues within the hospital, and providing detailed;monthly reports on the general functionality of the health administration department.;Note: You may create and / or make all necessary assumptions needed for the completion of this;assignment.;Write a six to eight (6-8) page paper in which you;1. Provide a detailed summary of your hospitals organizational structure. Include a tabulated;description of the levels of professionals within the organization. Describe the duties of each;major head within the organization.;2. Provide a detailed hypothetical mission and value statement for the hospital. Provide a rationale;for the development of your particular mission and value statement.;3. Outline a detailed feasibility plan for the hiring of nurses, physicians, and allied professionals.;Provide a rationale for the chosen plan, and explain the main reasons why the plan in question;would be suitable for use with different health care professionals.;4. Justify the use of information technology to increase patient services. Provide a summative table;of some pros and cons of using information technology in an era of networking and security;breaches.;5. Use at least five (5) quality academic resources in this assignment. Note: Wikipedia and other;Websites do not quality as academic resources.;Your assignment must follow these formatting requirements;Be typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all;sides, citations and references must follow APA or school-specific format. Check with your;professor for any additional instructions.;Include a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the students name, the professors;name, the course title, and the date. The cover page and the reference page are not included in;the required assignment page length.;The specific course learning outcomes associated with this assignment are;Identify managerial issues related to the health care industry.;Identify a plan that addresses legal and ethical issues in a health care policy.;Write clearly and concisely about health care policy, law, and ethics using proper writing;mechanics.;Use technology and information resources to research issues in health care policy, law, and;ethics.;View Full Attachment;Sample APA Paper Purdue Owl.pdf Download Attachment;Running head: VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;The title;should;summarize;the papers;main idea and;identify the;variables;under;discussion;and the;relationship;between;them.;The title;should be;centered on;the page;typed in 12point Times;New Roman;Font. It;should not be;bolded;underlined, or;italicized.;Varying Definitions of Online Communication and;Their Effects on Relationship Research;Elizabeth L. Angeli;The authors;name and;institution;should be;doublespaced and;centered.;Purdue University;Blue boxes contain;directions for writing;and citing in APA;style.;Green text boxes;contain explanations;of APA style;guidelines.;1;The running;head is a;shortened;version of the;papers full title;and it is used to;help readers;identify the;titles for;published;articles (even if;your paper is;not intended for;publication, your;paper should;still have a;running head).;The running;head cannot;exceed 50;characters;including spaces;and;punctuation.;The running;heads title;should be in;capital letters.;The running;head should be;flush left, and;page numbers;should be flush;right. On the;title page, the;running head;should include;the words;Running head.;For pages;following the;title page;repeat the;running head in;all caps without;Running head.;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;2;Abstract;The;abstract is;a brief;summary of;the paper;allowing;readers to;quickly;review the;main points;and;purpose of;the paper.;The;abstract;should be;between;150-250;words.;Abbreviations;and;acronyms;used in the;paper;should be;defined in;the;abstract.;This paper explores four published articles that report on results from research conducted;on online (Internet) and offline (non-Internet) relationships and their relationship to;computer-mediated communication (CMC). The articles, however, vary in their;definitions and uses of CMC. Butler, and Kraut (2002) suggest that face-to-face (FtF);interactions are more effective than CMC, defined and used as email, in creating;feelings of closeness or intimacy. Other articles define CMC differently and, therefore;offer different results. This paper examines Cummings et al.s research in relation to;three other research articles to suggest that all forms of CMC should be studied in order;to fully understand how CMC influences online and offline relationships.;The word;Abstract;should be;centered;and typed;in 12 point;Times New;Roman. Do;not indent;the first;line of the;abstract;paragraph.;All other;paragraphs;in the;paper;should be;indented.;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;3;Online Communication Definitions Effect on Relationship Research;Numerous studies have been conducted on various facets of Internet relationships;The introduction presents;the problem;that the;paper;addresses.;See the OWL;resources on;introductions;http://owl.en;glish.purdue.e;du/owl/resou;rce/724/01/;The title of;the paper is;centered;and not;bolded.;focusing on the levels of intimacy, closeness, different communication modalities, and;the frequency of use of CMC. However, contradictory results are suggested within this;research mostly because only certain aspects of CMC are investigated, for example, email;only. Cummings, Butler, and Kraut (2002) suggest that FtF interactions are more;effective than CMC (read: email) in creating feelings of closeness or intimacy, while;other studies suggest the opposite. In order to understand how both online (Internet) and;offline (non-Internet) relationships are affected by CMC, all forms of CMC should be;studied. This paper examines Cummings et al.s research against other CMC research to;propose that additional research be conducted to better understand how online;communication effects relationships.;In-text;citations;include the;authors/;authors;name/s and;the;publication;year.;The;publication;year and;the not;page;number is;used;because;APA users;are;concerned;with the;date of the;article (the;more;current the;better).;In Cummings et al.s (2002) summary article reviewing three empirical studies on;online social relationships, it was found that CMC, especially email, was less effective;than FtF contact in creating and maintaining close social relationships. Two of the three;reviewed studies focusing on communication in non-Internet and Internet relationships;mediated by FtF, phone, or email modalities found that the frequency of each modalitys;use was significantly linked to the strength of the particular relationship (Cummings et;al., 2002). The strength of the relationship was predicted best by FtF and phone;communication, as participants rated email as an inferior means of maintaining personal;relationships as compared to FtF and phone contacts (Cummings et al., 2002).;If an article;has three;to five;authors;write out all;of the;authors;names the;first time;they;appear.;Then use;the first;authors;last name;followed by;et al.;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;4;Cummings et al. (2002) reviewed an additional study conducted in 1999 by the;HomeNet project. In this project, Kraut, Mukhopadhyay, Szczypula, Kiesler, and Scherlis;(1999) compared the value of using CMC and non-CMC to maintain relationships with;partners. They found that participants corresponded less frequently with their Internet;partner (5.2 times per month) than with their non-Internet partner (7.2 times per month);(as cited in Cummings et al., 2002). This difference does not seem significant, as it is;only two times less per month. However, in additional self-report surveys, participants;responded feeling more distant, or less intimate, towards their Internet partner than their;non-Internet partner. This finding may be attributed to participants beliefs that email is;an inferior mode of personal relationship communication.;Intimacy is necessary in the creation and maintenance of relationships, as it is;defined as the sharing of a persons innermost being with another person, i.e., selfdisclosure (Hu, Wood, Smith, & Westbrook, 2004). Relationships are facilitated by the;reciprocal self-disclosing between partners, regardless of non-CMC or CMC. Cummings;et al.s (2002) reviewed results contradict other studies that research the connection;between intimacy and relationships through CMC.;Hu et al. (2004) studied the relationship between the frequency of Instant;Messenger (IM) use and the degree of perceived intimacy among friends. The use of IM;instead of email as a CMC modality was studied because IM supports a non-professional;environment favoring intimate exchanges (Hu et al., 2004). Their results suggest that a;positive relationship exists between the frequency of IM use and intimacy, demonstrating;Use two;spaces;after a;period;throughout;your paper.;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;5;that participants feel closer to their Internet partner as time progresses through this CMC;modality.;Similarly, Underwood and Findlay (2004) studied the effect of Internet;relationships on primary, specifically non-Internet relationships and the perceived;intimacy of both. In this study, self-disclosure, or intimacy, was measured in terms of;shared secrets through the discussion of personal problems. Participants reported a;significantly higher level of self-disclosure in their Internet relationship as compared to;their primary relationship. In contrast, the participants primary relationships were;reported as highly self-disclosed in the past, but the current level of disclosure was;perceived to be lower (Underwood & Findlay, 2004). This result suggests participants;turned to the Internet in order to fulfill the need for intimacy in their lives.;In further support of this finding, Tidwell and Walther (2002) hypothesized CMC;participants employ deeper self-disclosures than FtF participants in order to overcome the;limitations of CMC, e.g., the reliance on nonverbal cues. It was found that CMC partners;engaged in more frequent intimate questions and disclosures than FtF partners in order to;overcome the barriers of CMC. In their study, Tidwell and Walther (2002) measured the;perception of a relationships intimacy by the partner of each participant in both the CMC;and FtF conditions. The researchers found that the participants partners stated their;CMC partner was more effective in employing more intimate exchanges than their FtF;partner, and both participants and their partners rated their CMC relationship as more;intimate than their FtF relationship.;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;A Level 2;heading;should be;flush left;and bolded.;If you use;more than;two levels;of;headings;consult;section;3.02 of the;APA manual;(6th ed.) or;the OWL;resource on;APA;headings;http://owl.;english.pur;due.edu/ow;l/resource/;560/16/;6;Discussion;In 2002, Cummings et al. stated that the evidence from their research conflicted;with other data examining the effectiveness of online social relationships. This statement;is supported by the aforementioned discussion of other research. There may be a few;possible theoretical explanations for these discrepancies. First, one reviewed study by;Cummings et al. (2002) examined only email correspondence for their CMC modality.;Therefore, the study is limited to only one mode of communication among other;alternatives, e.g., IM as studied by Hu et al. (2004). Because of its many personalized;features, IM provides more personal CMC. For example, it is in real time without delay;voice-chat and video features are available for many IM programs, and text boxes can be;personalized with the users picture, favorite colors and text, and a wide variety of;Because all;research;has its;limitations;it is;important;to discuss;the;limitations;of articles;under;examination.;emoticons, e.g.,:). These options allow for both an increase in self-expression and the;ability to overcompensate for the barriers of CMC through customizable features, as;stated in Tidwell and Walther (2002). Self-disclosure and intimacy may result from IMs;individualized features, which are not as personalized in email correspondence.;In addition to the limitations of email, Cummings et al. (2002) reviewed studies;that focused on international bank employees and college students. It is possible the;participants CMC through email was used primarily for business, professional, and;school matters and not for relationship creation or maintenance. In this case, personal;self-disclosure and intimacy levels are expected to be lower for non-relationship;interactions, as this communication is primarily between boss and employee or student;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;7;and professor. Intimacy is not required, or even desired, for these professional;relationships.;Instead of professional correspondence, however, Cummings et al.s (2002);review of the HomeNet project focused on already established relationships and CMCs;effect on relationship maintenance. The HomeNet researchers sole dependence on email;communication as CMC may have contributed to the lower levels of intimacy and;closeness among Internet relationships as compared to non-Internet relationships (as cited;in Cummings et al., 2002). The barriers of non-personal communication in email could;be a factor in this project, and this could lead to less intimacy among these Internet;partners. If alternate modalities of CMC were studied in both already established and;professional relationships, perhaps these results would have resembled those of the;previously mentioned research.;In order to gain a complete understanding of CMCs true effect on both online;and offline relationships, it is necessary to conduct a study that examines all aspects of;CMC. This includes, but is not limited to, email, IM, voice-chat, video-chat, online;journals and diaries, online social groups with message boards, and chat rooms. The;effects on relationships of each modality may be different, and this is demonstrated by;the discrepancies in intimacy between email and IM correspondence. As each mode of;communication becomes more prevalent in individuals lives, it is important to examine;the impact of all modes of CMC on online and offline relationship formation;maintenance, and even termination.;The;conclusion;restates;the;problem;the paper;addresses;and can;offer areas;for further;research.;See the;OWL;resource on;conclusions;http://owl.;english.pur;due.edu/ow;l/resource/;724/04/;VARYING DEFINITIONS OF ONLINE COMMUNICATION;Start the;reference;list on a;new page;center the;title;References, and;alphabetize;the entries.;Do not;underline or;italicize the;title.;Doublespace all;entries.;Every;article;mentioned;in the;paper;should have;an entry.;8;References;Cummings, J. N., Butler, B., & Kraut, R. (2002). The quality of online social;relationships. Communications of the ACM, 45(7), 103-108.;Hu, Y., Wood, J. F., Smith, V., & Westbrook, N. (2004). Friendships through IM;Examining the relationship between instant messaging and intimacy. Journal of;Computer-Mediated Communication, 10(1), 38-48.;Tidwell, L. C., & Walther, J. B. (2002). Computer-mediated communication effects on;disclosure, impressions, and interpersonal evaluations: Getting to know one;another a bit at a time. Human Communication Research, 28(3), 317-348.;Underwood, H., & Findlay, B. (2004). Internet relationships and their impact on primary;relationships. Behaviour Change, 21(2), 127-140.

 

Paper#18210 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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