5 Common Womens Services Nurse Interview Questions & Answers

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After bringing your resume up-to-date, correcting any errors and revising your cover letter, you’ll be ready to move on to the next step: it’s time to work on perfecting your interview skills. The interview process is one of the most important factors in getting a job you want. Your ability to perform well during this interaction with potential employers is a strong indicator of whether you will get the job. Potential employers will use the interview to determine how well you’ll fit within the work team and will make decisions about whether you have the qualifications to help build the company.

You might begin by reviewing some general interview questions such as those that ask why you’re leaving your old job and broad questions asking you to tell about yourself. To really impress potential employers, however, you’ll want to do some research into the company and the industry. The more you know about what the hiring managers want, the better prepared you’ll be to answer questions. Take a look at some specific women’s services nurse interview questions you might get as you sit down for a face-to-face meeting and review some examples of positive answers.

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5 Women’s Services Nurse Interview Questions & Answers

1. Your duties as a nurse will often put you in possession of confidential information about patients and their care. What are some of the steps you’ll take to protect our patients’ confidentiality?

I’ll begin by making sure that I am familiar with and knowledgeable about the latest HIPAA laws, including the Privacy Rule. Understanding the particulars regarding what I can share regarding the patient’s health information and what I cannot share without written permission is the basis of protecting that confidentiality. Beyond that, I work to be sure that my physical and virtual files are not accessible to those without the authority to view them.

2. Can you share experiences from past employment that demonstrate your abilities to excel as a women’s services nurse?

One of my experiences as a nursing intern involved a young mother whose physical health was suffering because she was neglecting her emotional well-being. While I worked through the five phases of assessing, diagnosing, planning, implementing and evaluating, I also learned to appreciate the value of addressing social factors that influence health. I was able to provide this woman with the immediate medical care she required and then followed up by offering her information about community resources that were readily available to her. I learned that nursing involves more than addressing the immediate physical needs; sometimes it will require extra efforts.

3. Nursing positions require ongoing training and education. How do you plan to fit those courses into your busy and sometimes changing schedule?

I recognize the importance of keeping my credentials up-to-date. I also realize that completing training well before it’s necessary is a good way to allow for changes in my schedule. I’ve found that there are a lot of online resources available to boost my continuing education hours. I attend in-person trainings and conferences as often as possible, and I use online classes to compensate when my schedule requires.

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4. As a nurse, you’ll often be confronted with situations that might challenge you ethically. How do you intend to resolve those dilemmas?

My first step would be to consider the code of ethics provided by the clinic. If that doesn’t resolve the problem, I would discuss the situation with an appropriate supervisor. As an intern in the emergency room, I was once faced with a patient whose religious beliefs were impeding my ability to provide adequate medical care. As I discussed the situation with my supervisor, I was able to access some of the literature regarding that religion that our hospital had available. With that information, I was able to provide the patient with an option that was acceptable and was then able to provide the services necessary for the patient’s care.

5. Where do you see yourself in five years?

I’m hoping that this position as a women’s services nurse will provide me with more experience in this particular area of nursing. In the short term, I’d like to be part of a team that works cooperatively to provide services that positively impact the health and well-being of our patients. In five years, I’d like to be a valuable contributor to the team. I’d like to feel that I have become a trusted and respected professional in my community, and I look forward to putting those skills to good use here with you and your patients.

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