Comment the following classmate discussion using APA style and using at least 2

Comment the following classmate discussion using APA style and using at least 2 sources
The future of nursing is primary care nursing. Primary care nursing is the use of nurses in a primary healthcare setting. These nurses mainly work in the physician’s office and are at times referred to as office nurses. It is a requirement for these nurses to be skilled in a variety of basic nursing procedures because they encounter a variety of medical problems. Some of the medical problems they can provide care for include allergic reactions and colds. Primary care nursing can specialize in a certain area of medicine which ensures the individual is able to treat certain conditions. The type of patients to be provided care by primary care nurses depends on the specialty pursued by the nurse. For example, a primary care nurse can engage in the provision of care to children, where these nurses are referred to as pediatric nurses, or they can focus on care provided to elderly patients, where they can be referred to as geriatric nurses. The nurses are in charge of the initial patient physical consultation and record the symptoms of injury or illness. The nurse is involved in direct patient care, such as treatment after the patient has undergone a diagnosis. More importantly, primary care nurses are increasingly involved in reducing the risk factors for lifestyle diseases and chronic disease management, of which chronic diseases are the leading cause of death and disability in the US (Stephen et al., 2018).
This vision is in line with key message #3, which states that nurses should be full partners with physicians and other health professionals in redesigning healthcare in the United States. Once the nurse has engaged in care provision, they are able to highlight the issues faced by patients and how to better address them. Through the input provided by the nurse, it is possible to redesign care and transform leadership in the institution. Primary care nursing is also in line with the IOM key message #1, which states that nurses should practice to the full extent of their education and training. Primary care nurses have been identified as nurses that can provide care in their area of specialty. Furthermore, the report recommends that states and insurance companies should implement the necessary policy, regulatory and financial changes that will allow patients to select the type of care provider they wish, including primary care. The key to creating a reformed health care system is ensuring the policy, regulatory and financial barriers are removed to ensure patient-centered care and patient choice is achieved. If a patient selects a primary care provider, then the primary care nurse will be able to practice to the full extent of their training and education.
One of the action steps to be undertaken to help promote the vision of primary care nursing is to carry out proper communication training among nursing students. It has been established that primary care nurses engage with patients regularly, and this is because they have to carry out the primary diagnosis (Howland et al., 2021). It has also been established that in most cases, primary care nurses get to know the patients personally, and this facilitates the development of close personal relationships. If primary care nursing students are provided with the appropriate training, they are better equipped to handle patients when providing care. This will also ensure there is patient-centered care since the patient will allow the patient to interact with the nurse and provide suggestions.
References
Howland, C., Despins, L., Sindt, J., Wakefield, B., & Mehr, D. R. (2021). Primary care clinic nurse activities with a telehealth monitoring system. Western Journal of Nursing Research, 43(1), 5-12. https://doi.org/10.1177/0193945920923082
Stephen, C., McInnes, S., & Halcomb, E. (2018). The feasibility and acceptability of nurse‐led chronic disease management interventions in primary care: An integrative review. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 74(2), 279-288. https://doi.org/10.1111/jan.13