Dr. Squires' research focuses on health workforce capacity building around the world. Nurses are the primary focus of her health workforce capacity building research and she has participated in or lead interprofessional studies involving physicians, pharmacists, social workers, physical therapists, and community health workers. The patient focus of her work centers on the studying the intersections of how language preference influences patient outcomes, health services delivery, and patient-provider relationships. Her research methods expertise is in cross-language research. An experienced global health researcher, she has worked in 30 countries to date and has regional expertise in Latin America. Dr. Squires has consulted with the Migration Policy Institute and the World Bank on nursing and health workforce issues and produced several major policy analyses with their teams. Her current funded studies are examining the impact of language-concordant encounters between nurses and patients receiving home care. A prolific writer, Dr. Squires has authored over 125 publications including 68 in peer-reviewed journals. Prior to entering academia full time, Dr. Squires worked as a staff nurse in solid organ transplant and as a staff educator for 11 years in the US healthcare system.
Factors Associated With HIV Testing in U.S. Latinos When Language Preference is Spanish
Geriatric Interdisciplinary Team Training 2.0: A collaborative team-based approach to delivering careAbstractInterprofessional collaborative education and practice has become a cornerstone of optimal person-centered management in the current complex health care climate. This is especially important when working with older adults, many with multiple chronic conditions and challenging health care needs. This paper describes a feasibility study of the Geriatric Interdisciplinary Team Training 2.0 (GITT 2.0) program focused on providing interprofessional care to complex and frail older adults with multiple chronic conditions. A concurrent triangulation mixed-methods design facilitated program implementation and evaluation. Over three years (2013-2016), 65 graduate students from nursing, midwifery, social work, and pharmacy participated along with 25 preceptors. Participants were surveyed on their attitudes toward interprofessional collaboration pre and post-intervention and participated in focus groups. While attitudes toward interprofessional collaboration did not change quantitatively, focus groups revealed changes in language and enhanced perspectives of participants. Based on the evaluation data, the GITT 2.0 Toolkit was refined for use in interprofessional education and practice activities related to quality initiatives.
Healthcare professionals perceptions of neglect of older people in Mexico: A qualitative secondary analysis
The meaning of “capacity building” for the nurse workforce in sub-Saharan Africa: An integrative reviewFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
The meaning of “capacity building” for the nurse workforce in Sub-Saharan Africa: An integrative review.Failed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
Strategies for overcoming language barriers in healthcareFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
Thriving in scrubs: a qualitative study of resident resilienceFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
Bayesian multilevel mimic modeling for studying measurement invariance in cross-group comparisonsFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
A case example of a transitional education program for internationally educated nurses from MexicoFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.
A case study on building capacity to improve clinical mentoring and maternal child health in rural Tanzania: The path to implementationFailed retrieving data from NYU Scholars.