Diane Campbell joined the College of Nursing at the University of Saskatchewan in 2008. She is currently an assistant professor. She has spent much of her nursing carrier in community health in urban and remote settings. Prior to her faculty position she was a Clinical Nurse Specialist in maternal/child health with Health Canada's First Nations and Inuit Health program. She obtained her Diploma in Nursing from George Brown College in Toronto, BScN from the University of Victoria, MN from the University of Saskatchewan, and her PhD from the University of Alberta. Her research program revolves around the deployment of Clinical Nurse Specialists as promoters of evidence-based practice and she is an affiliate with the Canadian Centre for Advanced Practice Nursing Research. Her most recent teaching assignments include undergraduate courses in Research for Evidence-Informed Practice (NURS205), Therapeutic Interventions for Individuals and Groups (NURS321) as well as a Nurse Practitioner graduate course in Advanced Practice Nursing Theory, Roles, and Issues (NURS883) and as a second year course coordinator for the NP practicum (NURS888).
Bowen, A., Duncan, V., Peacock, S., Bowen, R., Gawley, L., Campbell, D., & Muhajarine, N. (2013). Mood and anxiety problems in perinatal Indigenous women in Australia, New Zealand, and North America (including Hawaii): A critical review. Transcultural Psychiatry. Doi: 10.177/13631461513501712
Campbell, T. D., & Profetto-McGrath, J. (2013). The skills and attributes required by clinical nurse specialists to promote evidence-based practice. The Clinical Nurse Specialist: The Journal for Advanced Nursing Practice, 27(5), 245- 254.
Campbell, T. D. (In Press). It's all about them: Strategies to engage students in anundergraduate research class. Journal of Nursing Education. Manuscript #JNE- 2013-356 version 2, accepted for publication August 15, 2013.