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5th European Nursing Congress Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Final Announcement 4-7 October 2016 De Doelen, Rotterdam, The Netherlands

5th European Nursing Congress Welcome to Rotterdam Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Health care around the globe is facing extraordinary challenges due to demographic changes, changing patterns of diseases, budgetary restrictions and changing expectations of patients. Health care is increasingly becoming caring for older people and yet we know health care is often not fitting their needs. Nurses play increasingly important roles in efforts to tackle these challenges. They are key players in the provision of safe, high-quality and efficient health services. Their key role makes nurses increasingly subject of criticism and blaming by the media when quality care is not provided. To face these challenges and to ensure nurses’ contribution to quality care an essential step is the strengthening of evidence based practice and innovation. Nurse-sensitive patient outcomes represent the consequences or effects of nursing interventions and result in changes in patients' symptom experience, functional status, safety, psychological distress, and/or costs. How do we know when and to what extend nursing care impacts the older patients’ desired health outcomes? What is the role of older patients in defining these outcomes? How do we develop and implement nursing interventions that do change older patient outcomes in a cost-effective 2 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? way? How do nurses integrate technological innovations in strengthening their practice in care for older people? How do we educate nurses in delivering and monitoring evidence based interventions in caring for older people? How do we inform society on nurses’ contribution to quality care in an aging nation? We invite nurses, practitioners, researchers, educators and policymakers to share their research and innovations with regard to caring for older people and more specific to nurse-sensitive patient outcomes in order to find answers to the questions raised above. Prof. Marieke Schuurmans PhD Chair Foundation European Nursing Congress Prof. Jan Hamers PhD Chair Programme Committee 5th European Nursing Congress www.rotterdam2016.eu 3

5th European Nursing Congress Congress themes 1. Patient and public involvement The involvement of older people in nursing care, research and education. 2. Multimorbidity and frailty Multimorbidity is common in older people and has many implications for nursing. Frail people have characteristics like low physical activity, slowed performance, fatigue endurance or unintentional weight loss. 3. Quality of care and patient safety Patient safety is the cornerstone of high quality of care, and nurses are critical in the processes to prevent harm and adverse events. 4. Patient systems and informal care Patients cannot be cared for outside their context. Integrating and involving persons in the direct patient’s network is crucial to delivering tailored and effective care to patients, and therefore a major challenge for nurses. 5. Essentials or fundamentals of care Essentials or fundamentals of care focus at the basis upon which nursing care is delivered, and includes basic care like mobilization, washing and communication. 4 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? 6. Palliative care Focus on providing patients relief from the symptoms, pain, physical stress, and mental stress of a life-threatening illness. 7. Technology Use of low and high technology in care for older persons, like disposable washing cloths, movement aids, ICT, robotics, domotics, telemetry, etc. 8. Medication Older people often suffer from comorbidity resulting in different therapies (polypharmacy), and in dementia care the use of psychoactive medications is highly prevalent. 9. Education & Learning in nursing practice Education is a key issue to prepare nurses for the future care for older people: what competences are needed on the different levels and can nursing leaders make the difference? 10. Cultural issues The influence of cultural differences in health and nursing care of older people. www.rotterdam2016.eu 5

5th European Nursing Congress Congress themes 11. Workforce Workforce issues become more and more important in care of older people: what minimum levels of expertise and number of staff are needed to provide high quality of care? What are smart and sustainable solutions for care in an aging society? T-shape professionals and future proof nurses. 12. Management Management is of great influence on the position e.q. autonomy of nurses n the care for older people. Governance and influence of nurses on the management is becoming a big issue. 13. Leadership Leadership is an important issue for nurses to strengthen their position, to cooperate with others and to deliver the best nursing care. 14. Measurement issues Developing and using measuring instruments in caring for older people is important for establishing high-quality care and accountability. Are we measuring what we need to know? 6 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Programme Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? The congress address all categories of caring for older people: • prevention • homecare • hospital care • long-term care • mental health • rehabilitation • transitional care. The programme offers: • 14 prominent keynote speakers • 28 symposia • 52 oral presentations • 8 roundtables and workshops • 150 poster presentations • informal expert meetings. Late breaker Late-breaking abstracts should highlight novel and practice changing studies that would not otherwise have been presented at the Congress. Late-breaking abstract online submission will be open from 1 May until 1 June 2016. www.rotterdam2016.eu 7

Programme Tuesday 4 October 2016 14.00 – 16.00 hrs Welcome Prof. Jan Hamers PhD Chair Programme Committee 5th European Nursing Congress Opening: Care with dignity and proudness Martin van Rijn State Secretary for Health, Welfare and Sport Caring for older people: how can we do the right things right? Prof. Marieke Schuurmans PhD Chair Foundation European Nursing Congress Marieke Schuurmans will explore the basic questions the 5th European Nursing Congress raises. Health care around the globe is facing extraordinary challenges due to demographic changes, changes patterns of diseases and changes expectations of patients. Health care is increasingly becoming care for older people and yet we know health care is often not fitting their needs. Quality of care in the light of budgetary restrictions in this changing world is subject of many debates. Nurses play increasingly important roles in efforts to tackle these challenges. Given the size and flexibility of the nursing work force they are often considered as key players in ensuring the provision of safe, high quality and efficient health services. However, do we know when and to what extend nursing care impacts the older patients’ desired health outcomes? What is the role of older patients in defining these outcomes? How do we develop and implement 8 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Keynote speakers Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? nursing interventions that do change older patient outcomes in a cost effective way? How do nurses integrate technological innovations in strengthening their practice in caring for older people? How do we educate nurses in delivering and monitoring of evidence based interventions in care for older people? How do we inform society on nurses’ contribution to quality care in a greying nation? Given these challenges and the expectations of nurses’ contribution to quality care, an essential step is the strengthening of evidence based practice and innovation Topic: Patient and public involvement The art of aging with comorbidities, a personal perspective. Dr. h.c. Cees Smit Patient advocate Within 65 years, Cees Smit became a person with multiple chronic diseases. While he is getting older, his caregivers are getting younger. By now, he has to deal with the 6th generation of caregivers, most of whom have no clue about his medical and socio-personal life. In pediatrics, rehabilitation and geriatric care, a holistic approach has been developed in which the patient is seen as a person in relation to his environment. Care encompasses also the family. In most hospitals settings for adults, such a care setting for aging older patients is in sharp contrast with the way these hospitals are organized nowadays. Cees Smit would favor a much more holistic care concept for aging patients with comorbidities. Reception at Rotterdam City Hall 17.00 - 19.00 hrs www.rotterdam2016.eu 9

Programme Wednesday 5 October 2016 09.00 – 17.00 hrs Topic: Dementia Care mapping What’s nursing got to do with it? The role of nurses in the care for people living with dementia. Prof. Murna Downs PhD University of Bradford, United Kingdom In this keynote Murna Downs will explore the role of nursing in the care of people with dementia. She will address the following questions: What is the goal of care for people affected by dementia? What is the role of the support provided by nurses in helping to achieve this goal? Topic: Ethics Ethical safety in care for older people. Prof. Helena Leino-Kipli PhD Turku University, Finland In this keynote presentation, three elements of ethical safety in the care for older people will be discussed: realization of the rights of older people, ethical competence of professionals and ethical environment. The aim is to emphasize the importance of ethics and activities to evaluate the ethical quality. 10 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Keynote speakers Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Topic: Education and learning Releasing the intellectual capital of nursing: Nurses as knowledge workers, workforce development implications? Prof. Anne Marie Rafferty PhD Professor of Nursing Policy and Dean Emerita, Florence Nightingale Faculty of Nursing and Midwifery, King’s College London, United Kingdom Given the rising demands of the health care system in terms of the changing burden of disease and demographics the need for innovation and knowledge renewal is crucial to sustaining systems of care. Nurses need to be in the frontline not only of care delivery but service and system design to meet patient needs and continuously improve the patient experience. This requires a radical shift in how we educate, deploy, resource and design jobs for the largest workforce and resource in healthcare. www.rotterdam2016.eu 11

Programme Thursday 6 October 2016 09.00 – 17.45 hrs Topic: Technology The future of our care has already started. Daan Dohmen PhD Chief Executive Officer and founder Focus Cura, The Netherlands Topic: Quality of care Getting the right things into older people care Theo van Achterberg PhD Professor of Quality of Care, Head of Centre for Health Services and Nursing Research University of Leuven, Belgium Though we might hope differently, hardly any care intervention is self-implementing. Instead, changing practice and stimulating the uptake of new interventions or guidelines is notoriously difficult. Thus, well-considered approaches are needed for implementation attempts in order to avoid common pitfalls and increase chances of success. In his keynote lecture, Theo van Achterberg will focus on implementation issues in elderly care. For this purpose, issues with deciding on what to implement, how to best prepare for implementation and how to select the most promising implementation strategies will be discussed. 12 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Keynote speakers Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Topic: Essential Nursing Care You SHOULD ‘sweat the small stuff’. Amalgamating marginal gains in ESSEntial Nursing CarE. David A Richards PhD Professor of Mental Health Services Research and NIHR Senior Investigator, University of Exeter Medical School, United Kingdom We are designing and testing a new method of nursing based on a process called the ‘amalgamation of marginal gains’ (AMG). This has been used very successfully in sports and in some health care settings, but not so far in nursing. We will design the AMG system to help nurses achieve small improvements in many different areas leading to overall better quality care. This keynote will map out our research programme. Topic: Dementia Impact of Montessori-based activities on eating ability and agitation for demented elders. Prof. Li-Chan Lin PhD Yang Ming University, Taipei Agitated behaviors among people with dementia most often occur in response to activities of daily living (ADL), such as eating, bathing, or toileting, and structured activities have helped in the performance of ADL. The Montessori method is regarded as particularly suited for use with persons with dementia. Our studies confirmed the Montessori methods would be useful in elderly care and that in-service training for formal caregivers in the use of this intervention would be beneficial for patients. www.rotterdam2016.eu 13

Programme Friday 7 October 2016 09.00 – 14.30 hrs Topic: Medication Medication out of control? The evidence base of inappropriate prescribing in older people Prof. Gabriele Meyer PhD Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg, Medical Faculty, Institute for Health and Nursing Science The aim of this presentation is to give an overview about the evidence base on (1) the prevalence of inappropriate prescribing, related risk factors and proven adverse events, (2) criteria for assessing inappropriate prescribing and the feasibility, usefulness and reach of assessment tools, (3) approaches for optimization of prescribing in older people and specifically vulnerable subgroups, and (4) the role of nurses in inappropriate prescribing in care dependent older people and nurses’ options towards optimized medication. The presentation will point out the current best evidence as well as research gaps and will outline knowledge requirements of nurses caring for older people with multiple treatment needs. 14 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Keynote speakers Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Topic: Community nursing Safe, professional and inspiring community care for older people: how can nurses contribute? Crystal Oldman PhD Chief Executive, Queen’s Nursing Institute (QNI), United Kingdom The presentation will focus on three key aspects of the QNI’s work to support the UK policy for more care to be delivered in the community, in particular for the older population: • Identifying the factors which determine ‘safe caseloads’ in the District Nursing service. • The need to ensure the ‘right nurse with the right skills’ is employed to lead the service. • Inspiring new and experienced nurses to develop a career in the community. www.rotterdam2016.eu 15

Programme Friday 7 October 2016 09.00 – 14.30 hrs Topic: Transitional care Getting transition care of older people right Prof. Marit Kirkevold Ed.D. Head of Department of Nursing Science, Institute of Health and Society, University of Oslo, Norway In her presentation Marit Kirkevold will draw on research about the many transitions that older people undergo as they age and are challenged to cope with and adjust to changes in health state, functioning, social relations and roles and service- and care levels. Lack of understanding about the nature of these transitions may lead to suboptimal services and care. She will reflect on how this knowledge may inform us in designing care that matches the caring needs of older people in different transition situations, at the same time acknowledging and respecting the older people’s own preferences, coping resources and self-care abilities. Topic: Knowledge translation Applied research in residential care - is transformative change possible? Carole A. Estabrooks PhD Professor & Canada Research Chair in Knowledge Translation, Faculty of Nursing, University of Alberta, Canada TREC (Translating Research in Elder Care) is a pan-Canadian, longitudinal program of applied health services research that has been in place for a decade. Our long term aim is to leverage the tools, partnerships and knowledge gained to date to transform the Long Term Care sector in Canada 16 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Keynote speakers Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? by capitalizing on the partnerships and knowledge gained from over a decade of focused and intentional work. This presentation will show how we are shaping a context that is ready for best practice, that will support scale-up and spread of transformative innovations, and that readily implements routine and quality feedback mechanisms at point of care. Closing Prof. Jan Hamers PhD Chair Programme Committee 5th European Nursing Congress www.rotterdam2016.eu 17

Programme Overview symposia Patient and Public involvement (PPI) 1. Involving older people in networks, projects, research and education in the Dutch National Care for the Elderly Program 2. Person-Centred Care in Research and Practice 3. Transitions in Caring for People with Dementia Multimorbidity and frailty 4. Optimizing geriatric rehabilitation: challenges and opportunities 5. Early detection and prevention 6. 7. Improving quality of care for frail older people from hospital admission to follow up post-discharge Improving care for frail older people: the importance of multiple domains and perspectives 8. Different approaches of self-management facilitation for elderly in the community 9. Early identification and prevention of complications Quality of care and patient safety 10. At Home with Meaning. Addressing existential questions in homecare 11. Quality and transparency in nursing home care: examples from Germany and The Netherlands 12. Support for a Continuing Research Agenda on Restraints: Evidence from Europe and North America 13. Differences in quality of care in Austria, Switzerland and The Netherlands: what can we learn of it? 18 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? 14. Nurses on the Move: Improving Quality of Care in Nursing Homes 15. Quality of Care in Swiss Nursing Homes: What can we learn from staff and residents’ perspectives? Essentials or fundamentals of care 16. Stimulating participation in physical and daily activities during daily nursing care 17. Essential nursing care: most provided, least evidence based. The basic care revisited program Technology 18. Self-Made & Sound: e-health self-management support programs for patients with chronic conditions Education and learning 19. Educating for an aging society: competencies, knowledge and attitude and how to motivate students 20. Dutch care innovation units and networks: enriched cultures for learning and working 21. Development of Gerontology and Geriatrics competences of Baccalaureate Registered Nurses 22. European Later Life Active Network improves education for professionals working with older people 23. Learning communities of community care nurses and lecturers: the exchange of knowledge and skills 24. Educational Innovations of Gerontology and Geriatrics www.rotterdam2016.eu 19

Programme Overview symposia Workforce 25. Increasing participation of nurses in an academic network for long-term elderly care Leadership 26. Nursing leadership and quality of care 27. Development of Professional Leadership in the Netherlands; nurses in the lead for better elderly care Measurements issues 28. Developing & Evaluating Complex Interventions- Evidence-Based Examples and Improved Methodology 20 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Overview oral presentations Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Patient and Public involvement (PPI) 1. Collaboration between older people, nurses and a University to improve care and alter attitudes 2. Community dwelling older adults' perception on nursing home care 3. Involvement of people with dementia in developing an interactive IT-application 4. Management of indwelling urethral catheters in community settings 5. Nursing students and older people learning together - outcomes and experiences 6. Self-management and the ability of older adults to assess their own health situation Multimorbidity and frailty 7. Re-framing Frailty as a Long Term Condition: The NHS England Approach. 8. Associations between multidimensional frailty and quality of life in older people 9. Life-space Mobility in older Stroke Survivors - A Cross-sectional Study 10. Defining the Oldest Old 11. Guiding health professionals in an ageing society: focus on functioning 12. A Patient-centered Interdisciplinary Care Concept for Geriatric Oncology Patients (PIVOG) 13. A successful clinical-academic partnership: research about cancer treatment in people with dementia 14. Association between self-management and frailty in older people receiving home care 15. Home-based Lifestyle Physical Activity for Sedentary Older Women: Outcomes from a Clinical Trial www.rotterdam2016.eu 21

Programme Overview oral presentations Quality of care and patient safety 16. Preventing hospital admissions by promoting patient safety- innovative care in nursing homes 17. Maxima goes senior friendly: a different approach 18. What matters to older persons with multiple chronic conditions 19. Nursing students’ perceptions of community care and other areas of nursing practice - A review of the literature 20. Ten Steps Towards Developing Evidence Based Best Practice in Night Time Residential Care 21. Development of a quality of meals and meal service set of indicators for residential facilities 22. Early recognition of deteriorating patients on surgical wards 23. Potential drug-to-drug interactions in older patients discharged from hospital to home care Patient systems and informal care 24. Predictors of utilization of community care services by people with dementia and their carers 25. Access to formal care for people with dementia and carers. A focus group study in eight countries 26. Topics on family caregivers in formal conversations between nurses, patients and family caregivers 27. Screening of elderly abuse and neglect in prehospital ambulance and emergency nursing care, instrument development and feasibility test 22 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Essentials or fundamentals of care 28. Green Care Farms Providing Nursing Home Care: Promoting Activities and Social Interaction 29. Regaining mobility in nursing homes: description of the process and its influencing factors 30. ESSENCE: Amalgamating Marginal Gains in ESSEntial Nursing CarE. A scoping review of the evidence 31. Improving care for older people with intellectual disabilities Palliative Care 32. Avoidability of hospitalisations at the end of life; a model for community nurses and GPs 33. Recognising and responding to the care needs of older people at the end of life Technology 34. Supporting older adults in the use of digital healthcare technology: a mixed-method study 35. Is there evidence for effects of eHealth for people confronted with cancer? Medication 36. Polypharmacy in elderly in nursing homes: how nurses can contribute to deprescribing medications www.rotterdam2016.eu 23

Programme Overview oral presentations Education and learning 37. Care, communication and educational needs of primary care nurses to treat disabled patients 38. "Value of an International Exchange for Dutch Geriatric NP students: Building Leadership" 39. Supporting the development of the consultant practitioner role, specializing in frailty 40. Educational development in old people fall prevention: Pilot phase of AKESO project 41. Development of a future proof curriculum for the BNursing concerning gerontology and geriatrics 42. Self-management support: instrument validation and survey in nursing students 43. Older people as co-creators of education and research programs in nursing and gerontology 44. Identification of competence needed in older people nursing in nursing homes 45. Comprehensive health assessment of the older person: A pre-requisite for quality care 46. Recognizing and reporting changes in residents’ health status: Education for aged care workers 47. Nurse practitioners’ focus on health care in terms of cure and care: an analysis of graduate theses 24 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Workforce 48. Campaign: 'More than meets the eye' Leadership 49. Topcare: an opportunity for nurses to show their leadership! 50. Leadership Mentoring in Nursing Research, impact on research and career: Systematic Review Measurements issues 51. Long-term effectiveness of the Diabetes Conversation Map program for Diabetic Patients in Taiwan 52. Clinical Manifestation of Depression after Stroke: is it Different from Depression in Other Patient Populations? www.rotterdam2016.eu 25

Programme Round tables and workshops Education and learning 1. Workshop: Delirium Experience: a health game to improve skills and attitudes to treat delirious patients? 2. Round table: Dynamic Force-field Analysis for a nurse in (elderly) healthcare Measurements issues 3. Professional development workshop: Pain assessment in dementia Quality of care 4. Round table: Quality indicators contribute to the quality of nursing care in Dutch Hospitals 5. Round table: Dementia, challenging behaviour and SOFI Specials 6. Workshop ‘Planning and Reporting your Research Accurately: Using the Equator Reporting Guidelines for Academic Papers’ by David Richards, Professor of Mental Health Services Research and NIHR University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, United Kingdom 7. Workshop 'Writing abstracts and poster presentation for conferences' by Graeme Smith PhD, Professor of Nursing, Edinburgh Napier University, United Kingdom, Editor of Journal of Clinical Nursing 8. Workshop ‘Getting your manuscript published in four easy steps’ by Roger Watson, professor of Nursing, University of Hull, Faculty of Health and Social Care, Editor-in-Chief of Journal of Advanced Nursing 26 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Social programme Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? City Hall Rotterdam, Burgerzaal Tuesday October 4, 17.00 - 19.00 hours Reception offered by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of Rotterdam Conference dinner, Restaurant Zenne, Rotterdam Thursday October 6, starting 19.00 hours www.rotterdam2016.eu 27

5th European Nursing Congress Site visits Erasmus Medical Center, Rotterdam Wednesday October 5, 16.00 - 18.00 hours The hospital is under construction adopting the concept of Healing Environment to recover and to work. New ideas and principles - like single patient rooms, the waiting concept and stress reducing sky ceiling - are tested. Hogeschool Rotterdam, University of Applied Sciences Thursday October 6, 16.00 - 18.00 hours Learn about elderly care in higher education. How to interest young people for working with elderly people? We have several experiments and projects on this subject. For example there is a dementia week for students in their second year. ZonMw, The Netherlands Organisation for Health Research and Development, The Hague Friday October 7, 10.00 - 12.00 hours ZonMw funds health research and stimulates the use of knowledge. With a range of grant programmes ZonMw stimulates the entire innovation cycle, from fundamental research to the implementation of new treatments, preventive interventions and improvements to the structure of healthcare. ZonMw has up to sixty programmes and a yearly budget of approximately 150 million euros. In small workshops on specific programmes the approach and vision of ZonMw will be illustrated and explained. Themes of these programmes are: nursing science (infrastructure), caring for the elderly, district nursing and home care, mental health and dementia. A tasteful lunch amongst the colorful artwork of ZonMw will end the site. 28 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

5th European Nursing Congress Committee of Recommendation Cecilia Anim President Royal College of Nursing, London, United Kingdom Henk Bakker President Dutch Nurses Association V&VN, Utrecht, The Netherlands Prof. Christel Bienstein President The German Nurses Association DBfK, Berlin, Germany Natalie Briffa Farrugia BPsy, PG Dip. Ger, PCGE, ALCM Former President European Association of Homes and Services for the Ageing EAHSA, CEO Care Malta Ronnie van Diemen - van Steenvoorde PhD Inspector-General, The Health Care Inspectorate, The Netherlands Thom de Graaf LL.M. Chair The Netherlands Association of Universities of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands Hester Klopper PhD Former President Sigma Theta Tau International, CEO of FUNDISA, Pretoria, South Africa 30 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Prof. Pauline Meurs PhD Professor Health Care Governance, Erasmus University Rotterdam, Chair Council for Health and Society, The Netherlands Judith Shamian PhD President International Council of Nurses, Geneva, Switzerland Prof. Galina Perfilieva MD DSc Programme Manager Human Resources for Health Programme, Division of Health Systems and Public Health, WHO Regional Office for Europe, Denmark Andre Rouvoet LL.M. President of the Board of Governors Netherlands Health Insurers (ZN), Zeist, The Netherlands Prof. Erik Scherder PhD Head of the Department of Clinical Neuropsychology, VU University Amsterdam; Professor Center for Human Movement Sciences, University of Groningen, The Netherlands Gerdi Verbeet Chair Federation of Patients and Consumer Organisations in The Netherlands (NPCF) Utrecht, The Netherlands Prof. Rudi Westendorp PhD Professor of Medicine at Old Age, Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences University of Copenhagen, Denmark www.rotterdam2016.eu 31

5th European Nursing Congress Board European Nursing Congress Foundation Prof. Marieke Schuurmans PhD Professor of Nursing Science, University Medical Center Utrecht, The Netherlands, Chief Nursing Officer (Chair) Petra Bleije - van Overveld MsN HEAD, Association for Financials in Care (Treasurer), Amersfoort, The Netherlands Karen Cox RN PhD Head of Department Mens en Gezondheid, Fontys University of Applied Science, Eindhoven, The Netherlands Nelleke Vogel MsN President Board of Governors Zonnehuisgroep Amstelland, Amstelveen, The Netherlands Brigitte de Brouwer Nursing Policy Advisor, Dutch Nurses’ Association, PhD Candidate, Radboud UMC, KU Leuven, Belgium 32 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Committee Education & Learning Bianca Buurman RN, PhD Professor, Department of Geriatrics, Amsterdam Medical Centre, Amsterdam, The Netherlands Roelof Ettema PhD Researcher Chronically Ill and Methodology, University of Applied Sciences Utrecht, The Netherlands Evelyn Finnema PhD Professor Living, Welfare and Care on Elderly, NHL University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands Gaby Jacobs PhD Professor Implementation and Evaluation of Evidence Based Practice in Nursing Practice, Fontys University of Applied Sciences, The Netherlands Prof. Petrie Roodbol PhD Professor of Nursing Science at the University Medical Centre and of the Hanze University of Applied Sciences Groningen, The Netherlands Prof. Olaf Timmermans PhD Professor Health and Wellbeing in the Delta, HZ University of Applied Sciences, University Antwerp, Centre for Research and Innovation in Care, Belgium Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? www.rotterdam2016.eu 33

5th European Nursing Congress Programme Committee Prof. Jan Hamers PhD RN Professor of Care of Older People, Maastricht University, The Netherlands, Chair Prof. Theo van Achterberg PhD Professor of Quality of Care, Head of Centre for Health Services and Nursing Research (CZV), Leuven University, Belgium Prof. Sabina De Geest PhD RN, FAAN, FRCN, FEANS Professor of Nursing & Director Institute of Nursing Science, Faculty of Medicine Basel University, Switserland, Health Services Research, Faculty of Medicine, KU Leuven, Belgium Prof. Tiny Jaarsma PhD Professor in Nursing Science, Department of Social and Welfare Studies (ISV), Linköping University, Sweden Prof. Liz Capezuti PhD, RN, FAAN William Randolph Hearst Foundation Chair in Gerontology; Prof. Assistant Dean for Research; Director, Center for Nursing Research Hunter-Bellevue School of Nursing, Hunter College of CUNY, New York, USA Prof. Jurate Macijauskiene PhD Dean of the Faculty of Nursing, Lithuanian University of Health Sciences, Kaunas, Lithuania Prof. Gabriele Meyer PhD Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg, Faculty of Medicine, Institute of Health and Nursing Science, Germany 34 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Prof. Berno van Meijel PhD Professor of Nursing Mental Health, Inholland University of Applied Sciences, VU University Medical Center, Amsterdam; Parnassia Psychiatric Institute, The Hague, The Netherlands Prof. David A Richards PhD Professor of Mental Health Services Research and NIHR Senior Investigator University of Exeter Medical School, Exeter, United Kingdom Prof. Marieke Schuurmans PhD Professor of Nursing Science, University Medical Center Utrecht, The Netherlands, Chief Nursing Officer Prof. Graeme Smith PhD RN, BA, FEANS Professor of Nursing, Edinburgh Napier University, United Kingdom and Honorary Professor Hong Kong University, Editor of Journal of Clinical Nursing Adelaida Zabalegui PhD, RN, FEANS CEO of Nursing Hospital Clínic de Barcelona, Spain www.rotterdam2016.eu 35

Organisation Foundation European Nursing Congress in cooperation with Partners Dutch Nurses Association Financial support Fonds voor Verpleegkundigen Stichting Publicaties voor Verpleegkunidgen en Verzorgenden Friend NHL University of Applied Sciences, Leeuwarden 36 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Supporters www.rotterdam2016.eu 37

5th European Nursing Congress Information and registration Participants Target groups are: nurses and carers, researchers, teachers, nursing home physicians, board members and managers of care institutions. Venue Congrescentrum De Doelen, Kruisplein 40, Rotterdam, the Netherlands. Calender Tuesday 4 October: Wednesday 5 October: Thursday 6 October: Friday 7 October: Opening Ceremony and Reception Keynotes, Plenary and Parallel Sessions Keynotes, Plenary and Parallel Sessions Keynotes, Plenary and Parallel Sessions, Closing Ceremony Congress fees Participants Authors of an abstract, full-time students, members Rho Chi, members V&VN Day ticket (no discounts applicable) Early registration before may 1st 2016 Participants Members Rho Chi, members V&VN Authors of an abstract, full-time students € 495,€ 445,€ 295,€ 445,€ 445,€ 395,38 Rotterdam, the Netherlands, 4-7 October 2016

Caring for Older People: How Can We Do the Right Things Right? Accreditation Applicable for Dutch registered nurses: Accreditation will be applied for at Kwaliteitsregister V&V en Verpleegkundig Specialisten Register. The congress is registered at Centraal Register Kort Beroepsonderwijs. Accommodation Rotterdam has a variety of suitable accommodation. For the conference, we have taken options on rooms at several hotels in the Rotterdam City Centre. More information see www.rotterdam2016.eu/hotels/ Project management Johan Lambregts, MsN, project manager Bureau Lambregts, Rotterdam Registration www.rotterdam2016.eu Contact Secretariat Foundation European Nursing Congress PO Box 16065 2301 GB Leiden, The Netherlands Phone: +31 71 514 8203 Email: eurvpk@leidscongresbureau.nl www.rotterdam2016.eu 39

Registration and final programme www.rotterdam2016.eu

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