back to the future by dustin ray

Timeline created by dustin ray
  • Clara Harlowe Barton

    Clara Harlowe Barton
    She is remembered as the founder of the American Red Cross. She also expanded her concept of soldier aid to organize a program for locating men listed as missing in action.
  • Dorothea Dix

    Dorothea Dix
    The soft spoken yet autocratic crusader had spent more than 20 years working for improved treatment of mentally ill patients and for better prison conditions. She convinced skeptical military officials, unaccustomed to female nurses, that women could perform the work acceptably, and then recruited women.
  • Mary Ann Bickerdyke

    Mary Ann Bickerdyke
    Bickerdyke had generally endeared herself to the wounded and sick, among whom she became known as %u201CMother%u201D Bickerdyke. She fought for clean enviroments for patients in the civil war.
  • Linda Richards

    Linda Richards
    The first student to enroll, was the first to graduate from the nursing program at New England Hospital for Women and Children. She had studied medicince since she was 15.
  • Mary Eliza Mahoney

    Mary Eliza Mahoney
    Mary Eliza Mahoney was the first African-American registered nurse in the U.S.A. She was cofounder of the National Association of Colored Graduate Nurses
  • Lavinia Lloyd Dock

    Lavinia Lloyd Dock
    She compiled the first manual of drugs for nurses. She strove not only to improve the health of the poor but also to improve the profession of nursing through her teaching, lecturing, and writing.
  • Mary Adelaide Nutting

    Mary Adelaide Nutting
    She was a graduate of the first class of the Johns Hopkins Hospital School of Nursing. She left Johns Hopkins to become professor of institutional administration at Columbia Teachers College and was the first woman to hold a professorship at Columbia University
  • Isabel Adams Hampton Robb

    Isabel Adams Hampton Robb
    Robb organized the group known as the Nurses' Associated Alumnae of the United States and Canada later to become the ANA. Robb gathered together a nucleus of women who were superintendents of schools and founded the American Society of Superintendents of Training Schools for Nurses.
  • Lillian Wald

    Lillian Wald
    Her goal was to ensure that women and children, immigrants and the poor, and members of all ethnic and religious groups would realize America%u2019s promise of %u201Clife, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.%u201D She wanted to provide ideal health care for all people and children despite thier income.
  • Margaret Sanger

    Margaret Sanger
    She provided women in the United States with safe and effective birth control. she was also a profound activist in women rights.
  • Annie Warburton Goodriche

    Annie Warburton Goodriche
    She developed, and became dean of, the first nursing program at Yale University.Known as a crusader and diplomat among nurses, Annie Warburton Goodrich was constantly active in local, state, national, and international nursing affairs.
  • Mary Breckinridge

    Mary Breckinridge
    Mary Breckinridge was an American nurse who started the Frontier Nursing Service in the Appalachian region of Kentucky, in order to provide health care topoor people who lived in remote mountain settlements.
  • Ida Vines Moffett

    Ida Vines Moffett
    She became the first woman involved in achieving school accreditation, in forming university- level degree programs for nursing, in closing substandard nursing schools, in organizing hospital peer groups, in licensing practical nursing, and in starting junior college-level degree programs for nurses.
  • Hildegard Peplau

    Hildegard Peplau
    The essence of Peplau's theories is the creation of a shared experience. Nurses, she thought, could facilitate this through observation, description, formulation, interpretation, validation, and intervention.She was founder of modern psychiatric nursing, innovative educator, advocate for the mentally ill, proponent of advanced education for nurses, Executive Director and then President of the American Nurses Association, and author.
  • Lillian Holland Harvey

    Lillian Holland Harvey
    She initiated the first baccalaureate degree in nursing program in the state of Alabama at Tuskegee Institute. In 1957, the Nursing School received full accreditation for its baccalaureate degree program from the National League for Nursing.
  • Dorothea Orem

    Dorothea Orem
    She is a nursing theorist that developed the "Self Care Concept ". Her work stated < in simplest terms, that patients that cannot care for themselves need nurses to take care of them.
  • Virginia Henderson

    Virginia Henderson
    Her famous definition of nursing was one of the first statements clearly delineating nursing from medicine. She categorized nursing activities into 14 components, based on human needs. She described the nurse's role as substitutive (doing for the person), supplementary (helping the person), or complementary (working with the person), with the goal of helping the person become as independent as possible.
  • Martha E. Rogers

    Martha E. Rogers
    Rogers is best known for developing the Science of Unitary Human Beings. Her theory brought new age medicine to nursing.
  • Madeline Leininger

    Madeline Leininger
    She is recognized worldwide as the founder of transcultural nursing, a program that she created at the School in 1974. Madeline Leininger was a pioneer nurse anthropologist.
  • Jean Watson

    Jean Watson
    Watson is a theorist that thought of both the cared for and the car giver. she brought them closer together in ger theory