Nursing Staff Ratio Analysis

This annotated Bibliography is already somewhat completed, but it is an F grade, Id like the person working on my research annotated bibliography to make this paper an A+. Which will include:
-Put paper in MLA format
-Correct and Add to the annotated summaries to make them sound more professional.
plus the requirements down below.
– There are more requirements down below
Here are the requirements:

The thesis statement for this bibliography so you will know where this paper is going:
A lack of staff can lead to medical errors and malpractice in the nursing field and in order to decrease medical errors and malpractice suits in the nursing field. Hospital administrators should focus on the increase of staff dissatisfaction to eliminate the problem from the root.

Create an annotated bibliography containing 10 (ten) academic sources along with a corresponding discussion of what you learned from your research.

The ten (10) sources you choose must include:

4-5 Academic Journals – accessed through the JJC library databases
2 Periodicals (i.e. Newspaper and/or Magazine articles) – accessed electronically
2 Electronic Sources of Your Choosing (e-books, websites, etc.) Remember: Certain commercial sources and user-generated sites such as Wikipedia will not count.
1-2 Non-Traditional Sources (Personal interviews via telephone/Zoom/Teams, speeches, Films on Demand, Ted Talks, podcasts, images, cartoons, blog posts, etc.) – accessed electronically
If you are interested in conducting a personal interview, please let me know ahead of time. Happy to provide some tips based on past experiences.

Note: Wikipedia will not be allowed as a source for the Research Paper.

An annotated bibliography is a list of sources (books, articles, films, videos, interviews, audio recordings, websites, etc.) that you are consulting while researching a topic. An annotated bibliography includes a summary and evaluation of each source. These annotations are written in paragraph form and should include the following information:

1. An explanation of the main purpose of the source
2. A short summary of claims/arguments presented by the author
3. The credibility of the source. Does it appear in a peer-reviewed journal? Is the author an expert in his/her field?
4. Any potential biases?
5. The value of this work as a contribution to the topic you’re exploring. What good is it?

To learn about your topic: Writing an annotated bibliography is excellent preparation for a research project. Just collecting sources for a bibliography is useful, but when you have to write annotations for each source, you’re forced to read each source more carefully. You begin to read more critically instead of just collecting information. At the professional level, annotated bibliographies allow you to see what has been done in the literature and where your own research or scholarship can fit.

To help you [strengthen and condition] your thesis: Every good research paper is an argument. The purpose of research is to state and support a thesis, so a very important part of research is developing a thesis that is debatable, interesting, and current. Writing an annotated bibliography can help you gain perspective on what is being said about your topic. By reading a variety of sources on a topic, you’ll start to see what the issues are, what people are arguing about, and you’ll then be able to develop your own point of view.

How do I get started?

1. Create a list of sources that seem directly relevant to your topic. Begin by checking the footnotes and endnotes in any course readings that address your topic. Then turn to the library’s holdings. Your goal here is to get a broad sense of what academic information is out there on your topic. Remember that you want mainly academic sources. Read text and key words closely as you conduct initial searches to save yourself time.

As you develop your list, you may find yourself narrowing and/or refocusing your topic in order to make the sources suit your needs. While you must end up with ten citations, your initial list may have many more.

2. Narrow your initial list of sources down to ten. Your primary goal here is to choose sources that address your topic directly. The best way to do that is by reading any associated abstracts. When possible, choose sources that reflect a variety of perspectives on your topic. Choose newer sources over older ones as a general rule.

3. Read and annotate your sources. See above for a list of the information required in an annotated bibliography.

4. Put it all together. Your final product will contain the following elements—in this order:

a) Proper MLA headers and a title.

b) The annotated bibliography. Length: Roughly 75-100 words per source.

All annotations must be in paragraph form and use complete sentences. All sources must be cited using MLA format. Pages must be numbered and should be proofread carefully for clarity, organization, spelling, and grammar.


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