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Labrague LJ, Santos JAA, Fronda DC. J Nurs Manag. 2022;30:62-70.
Missed or incomplete nursing care can adversely affect care quality and safety. Based on survey responses from 295 frontline nurses in the Philippines, this study explored factors contributing to missed nursing care during the COVID-19 pandemic. Findings suggest that nurses most frequently missed tasks such as patient surveillance, comforting patients, skin care, ambulation, and oral hygiene. The authors suggest that increasing nurse staffing, adequate use of personal protective equipment, and improved safety culture may reduce instances of missed care.  
Abdelhadi N, Drach‐Zahavy A, Srulovici E. J Adv Nurs. 2020;76:2161-2170.
This qualitative study conducted focus groups with 28 registered nurses working in different hospital settings to explore perspectives regarding decision-making and personal or contextual attributes leading to missed nursing care.  Three themes emerged based on the analysis: missed nursing care can result due to scarce resources or nurses’ agency, differences in thinking based on routine or novel situations, and situational factors triggering fluctuations in their awareness (such as difficult patients or the presence of family). The authors suggest that organizational training programs should encourage nurses to identify barriers and facilitators of missed nursing care and approaches to overcome these factors.
Berkenstadt H, Haviv Y, Tuval A, et al. Chest. 2008;134:158-62.
Simulation training is being widely implemented in health care, in settings ranging from the emergency department to the operating room. Acting in response to an incident of preventable hypoglycemia, this Israeli hospital conducted a simulation training exercise focusing on teamwork training for nurses, with the goal of improving patient handoffs. The intervention resulted in improvement in nurses' communication of critical information during handoffs.