Similar to most students, I believed it was crucial to have the talent to pursue a given course. Owing to my passion for caring for the elderly and sick people, I do not doubt that my endowment is nursing. This has made me want to pursue a PhD in nursing as I follow my career path to the highest possible level in an effort of acquiring as much knowledge as humanly achievable. I am convinced that as I become more knowledgeable, I will be in a position to help a high number of people effectively (Blackman et al., 2015).
Before discovering my talent, it never dawned on me that hard work and diligence could make anything attainable. I was the kind of child who preferred to take care of grandparents and sick relatives, but nursing was then a mystery to me. I had mainly done the minimum in high school as I had no objective in mind, except to become a graduate in the future. Since I currently understand my passion, I have a great zeal for learning and using what I learn. I have the desire to keep unlocking new doors to a better, safer, and healthier world.
Statement of Purpose
Most of the time in my operations as a healthcare assistant, I have the chance of improving the lives of the most susceptible individuals in the community, offering most of my time caring for drug addicts, pregnant mothers, and the aged people with dementia.
This has resulted in my unparalleled interest in researching substance abuse and pregnancy. Working with different kinds of patients has offered me a variety of skills that are valuable in the course of my practice and training. Such proficiencies encompass diverse means of tackling challenging behavior such as substance abuse, better manual handling, giving first aid, and preserving dignity, particularly for the elderly people with dementia (Jones, Hamilton, & Murry, 2015).
The patients I care for are a continuous reminder as to my reasons for wanting to become a nurse manager in the future and I simply put it that I fancy the feeling of accomplishment and gratification whenever providing care to the sick, pregnant, and elderly. This is undoubtedly what sets me apart from people in other professions. I experience the problem of being responsible for the welfare of more than ten patients entirely reliant on me and my colleagues. I do not want to remain just a nurse, I desire being the most excellent, and I believe that pursuing a PhD in nursing is the means to that end. I am a keen learner and treasure teamwork where I share knowledge with my colleagues as we assist each other in learning and realizing our objectives.
Pursuing a PhD in nursing will assist me to make a difference and transform the lives of many people. I am always enthralled with diagnosis, treatment, and care for patients. I obtained the Doctor of Nursing Practice Degree in 2012 and I have a great ardor to connect research with clinical practice. I find breakthroughs being realized in the medical field, and I desire to be part of such. Instead of caring for patients’ wounds or ailments, I seek to care for the patient.
The condition of the patient influences the outcome of treatment to a higher extent than prescription. For patients who are depressed, their capacity to triumph over their disease or condition becomes compromised (Tobiano, Marshall, Bucknall, & Chaboyer, 2015). I would like to take treatment and care provided to a more satisfying level and having a PhD in nursing will enable me to see the whole picture when caring for patients and interacting with my colleagues.
Blackman, I., Henderson, J., Willis, E., Hamilton, P., Toffoli, L., Verrall, C., & Harvey, C. (2015). Factors influencing why nursing care is missed. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 24(2), 47-56.
Jones, T. L., Hamilton, P., & Murry, N. (2015). Unfinished nursing care, missed care, and implicitly rationed care: State of the science review. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 52(6), 1121-1137.
Tobiano, G., Marshall, A., Bucknall, T., & Chaboyer, W. (2015). Patient participation in nursing care on medical wards: An integrative review. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 52(6), 1107-1120.