Saribel Garcia Quinones

Faculty

Saribel Quinones headshot

Saribel Garcia Quinones

DNP PNP-BC

Clinical Associate Professor

1 212 992 7129

Saribel Garcia Quinones's additional information

Saribel G. Quinones, DNP, RN, PCPNP-BC, is a clinical associate professor at NYU Rory Meyers College of Nursing. She has taught both the undergraduate and graduate programs for over eleven years. The depth of her knowledge and experience allows her to go beyond a traditional lecture and provide her students with concrete personal examples and real-time clinical case studies that offer a meaningful educational experience for her students.   

For more than 25 years, she has been in clinical practice as a nurse practitioner in primary care. She is passionate about health promotion and disease prevention as an advocate of immunizations, healthy eating, and physical activity.  She has successfully worked with Latino families on obesity prevention and healthy eating strategies in the clinic setting as well as via Telehealth. 

As a specialist in child maltreatment, Quinones has worked in child advocacy centers in both New York and Florida. Her mission is to help provide every child with a safe and nurturing environment so that they may reach their maximum growth and development.  Her scholarship includes publications, research projects, local, national, and international presentations.

 

DNP - Columbia University
MSN - University of Miami
BSN - University of Miami

Pediatric
Primary care
Global
Families
Underserved populations
Interprofessionalism
Obesity
Simulation
Vulnerable & marginalized populations

Association of Faculties of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners
American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children
National Association of Hispanic Nurses
National Association of Pediatric Nurse Practitioners
Sigma Theta Tau International

Publications

Building a Safe and Healthy America: Eliminating Corporal Punishment via Positive Parenting

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An Educational Intervention for Health Care Providers

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Teaching Essentials Communication Strategies for a Comprehensive Well-child Visit Using Simulation with Family Nurse Practitioner Students

Nahum, J. L., & Quinones, S. (2020). In Innovative Strategies in Teaching Nursing 1st edition (1st ed.). Springer.

Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children: An Update for the Forensic Nurse

Hornor, G., Quinones, S. G., Bretl, D., Courtney, A. B., Herendeen, P. A., Lewin, L., Loyke, J. A., Morris, K., Schapiro, N. A., & Williams, S. (2019). Journal of Forensic Nursing, 15(2), 93-102. 10.1097/JFN.0000000000000243
Abstract
Abstract
Commercial sexual exploitation of children (CSEC) is the sexual abuse of children through buying, selling, or trading their sexual services. This may involve engaging a child under the age of 18 years in prostitution, pornography, stripping, exotic dancing, escort services, or other sexual services. CSEC is a problem of epidemic proportions throughout the world including the United States; however, the actual number of CSEC victims in the United States is unknown. Studies indicate that most child victims are seen by a healthcare provider while being trafficked and that many victims receive care at a pediatric hospital within 1 year of their identification as a victim. CSEC is a significant pediatric healthcare problem. It is vital that forensic nurses possess a thorough understanding of the problem and be poised to better identify, intervene, and prevent CSEC. In this article, we focus on risk factors commonly experienced by victims, recruitment strategies used by traffickers, indicators to identify child victims, and intervention and educational strategies of relevance to forensic nurses.

An educational intervention for health care providers.

Hornor, G., Quinones, S. G., Bretl, D., Chiocca, E., Donnell, C., Doughty, K., Marshall, B., & Morris, K. (2019). In Ending the physical punishment of children: A guide for clinicians and practitioners. (pp. 81-86). American Psychological Association Press. 10.1037/0000162-009

Nursing Care of a Family in Crisis: Maltreatment and Violence in the Family.

Quinones, S. (2018). In In Pillitteri (Flagg). Maternal & Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing & Childrearing Family (8th ed.).

Nursing Care of a Family when a Child has an Unintentional Injury

Quinones, S. (2018). In In Pillitteri (Flagg). Maternal & Child Health Nursing: Care of the Childbearing & Childrearing Family (8th ed.).

Child Maltreatment Screening and Anticipatory Guidance: A Description of Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Practice Behaviors

Hornor, G., Bretl, D., Chapman, E., Herendeen, P., Mitchel, N., Mulvaney, B., Quinones, S., & VanGraafeiland, B. (2017). Journal of Pediatric Health Care, 31(6), e35-e44. 10.1016/j.pedhc.2017.05.006
Abstract
Abstract
Introduction Given the number of children affected by child maltreatment and the dire consequences that can develop, prompt identification of child maltreatment is crucial. The purpose of this study was to describe pediatric nurse practitioner (PNP) practice behaviors related to screening and providing anticipatory guidance for child maltreatment and its psychosocial risk factors. Method The Risk Assessment Survey was developed for this study by 12 PNPs, all of whom were members of NAPNAP's Child Maltreatment Special Interest Group to ensure face validity; all 12 PNPs were content experts in child maltreatment. The content of the survey was derived from key characteristics from the evidence on child maltreatment. The survey was emailed to the more than 8500 NAPNAP members. Results Two hundred forty-three PNPs responded to the survey, which represents a response rate of 3%. Approximately half of the participants (n = 121; 51%) stated that they never/rarely ask parents questions about domestic violence, more than one-fourth (n = 71; 30%) reported that they never/rarely ask parents questions about discipline, and half of the responding PNPs (n = 120; 50%) reported that they perform an ano-genital exam at well visits. Discussion This study demonstrates that a significant number of PNPs do not routinely screen for child maltreatment and psychosocial risk factors. This is especially true in regards to sexual abuse screening and anticipatory guidance.

Corporal Punishment: Evaluation of an Intervention by PNPs

Hornor, G., Bretl, D., Chapman, E., Chiocca, E., Donnell, C., Doughty, K., Houser, S., Marshall, B., Morris, K., & Quinones, S. G. (2015). Journal of Pediatric Health Care, 29(6), 526-535. 10.1016/j.pedhc.2015.04.016
Abstract
Abstract
Introduction: Corporal punishment (CP) is defined as the use of physical force with the intention of causing a child to experience pain but not injury for the purpose of correction or control of the child's behavior. CP has been linked to a variety of negative consequences for children, including physical abuse, eternalizing behavioral problems, and slowed cognitive development. Many American children continue to experience CP at the hands of their parents and other caregivers. The purpose of this study was to evaluate learner attitude toward CP before and after implementation of a pediatric nurse practitioner-designed educational intervention and influences upon learner attitude and beliefs about CP. Method: This study used a pre- and postsurvey design to assess learner attitude about CP before and after participation in an educational intervention. Influences upon learner attitudes and beliefs regarding CP were also described. Learners (N = 882) were health care providers. Results: Nearly all learners (n = 747; 84.7%) stated that the way their parents disciplined them influenced their attitudes toward CP. Fewer than one fifth of learners who were also parents (n = 126; 14.4%) reported that their child's health care provider had ever discussed child discipline with them. Prior to the educational intervention, more than one third of learners (n = 351; 39.88%) endorsed spanking as sometimes necessary, yet significantly fewer learners (n = 251; 28.9%; p < 001) made this statement after the educational intervention. Child discipline management was included in the health care provider education for fewer than half of learners (n = 365; 41.4%). Discussion: The potential for experiencing CP as a child to result in negative consequences for children has been well documented, yet many American parents continue to use CP as a form of child discipline, and some pediatric health care professionals continue to endorse its use. Pediatric health care providers, including nurses and pediatric nurse practitioners, need to be educated about child discipline and CP. All pediatric health care providers need to advocate for the use of positive parenting principles and discourage the use of CP.

Abusive head trauma

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