Asian/Pacific Island Nursing Journal

The official journal of the Asian American / Pacific Islander Nurses Association (AAPINA), devoted to the exchange of knowledge in relation to Asian and Pacific Islander health and nursing care. 

Editor-in-Chief:

Hyochol Ahn, PhD, MSN, MS-ECE, MS-CTS, APRN, ANP-BC, FAAN, Associate Dean for Research and Professor, College of Nursing, Florida State University, USA


Created to fill the gap between nursing science and behavioral/social sciences, Asian/Pacific Island Nursing Journal offers a forum for empirical, theoretical and methodological issues related to Asian American / Pacific Islander ethnic, cultural values and beliefs and biological and physiological phenomena that can affect nursing care. This journal will serve as a voice for nursing and other health care providers for research, education, and practice. The journal is included in PubMed, PubMed Central, DOAJ, and Scopus.


Recent Articles

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Reviews (AAPINA members only)

Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms of systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) worldwide, yet it remains poorly assessed and managed. The lack of universal definition and standard measurement of fatigue may add to the continued limitations in its understanding across cultures.

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Viewpoints (AAPINA members only)

Asians are one of the fastest-growing racial groups in the United States. The mental health of Asian Americans, particularly regarding depression and anxiety, needs significant attention. Various biopsychosocial factors interact to influence the risks of depression, anxiety, and sleep quality among Asian Americans. Currently, multiple methodological issues exist in the research of Asian Americans, such as limited data collection using Asian languages and inconsistent reporting of race and ethnicity data, which may be lacking entirely. All these methodological issues in research may account for the seemingly low prevalence rates of mental health problems among Asian Americans. In our study on mental health and sleep quality among Chinese and Korean Americans, we adopted multiple data collection strategies during the COVID-19 pandemic, including using culturally adaptive and validated measures as well as operating culture-sensitive procedures in the recruitment and data collection. The successful use of these strategies could promote early detection and personalized treatment of depression, anxiety, and sleep disturbance among Asian Americans. These strategies would further improve health care service use in this population.

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Preprints Open for Peer-Review

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