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When Covid-19 first hit hospitals in early 2020, restricting family members and barring them from visiting patients to keep infections at bay, became a new kind of normal.
But for overworked nurses, watching patients die alone has been identified as one of the most significant sources of moral distress affecting nurses, according to a new qualitative study led by Elizabeth Peter, Professor at the Lawrence S. Bloomberg Faculty of Nursing.
The overall goal of this newly-funded project is to refine, translate and evaluate two innovative digital decision aids (patient partner and investigator) designed to improve sex/gender uptake and patient engagement partnerships in clinical trials (PEP-CT).
Dr. Peter’s primary role in this research is to explore the ethical implications of the use of artificial intelligence and machine learning to predict these complications by exploring the perspectives of healthcare professionals, policy makers, and patients.
Dr. Grundy and co-investigators aim to develop best practices for clinical trials governance in blood collection agencies, particularly in the context of a pandemic.