Haghenbeck, Karen (Toby)

Assistant Professor
Lienhard School of Nursing
Pace University
861 Bedford Road,
Pleasantville, NY 10570
Phone: (914)-773-3972
Fax: (914)-773-3345
Email: khaghenbeck@pace.edu

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 


Education: Professor Haghenbeck holds the following degrees: Ph.D. (Philosophy of Nursing/Clinical Research) from Adelphi University, Garden City, NY; Certificate of Advanced Graduate Studies (Family Nurse Practitioner) from Pace University, Lienhard School of Nursing, Pleasantville, NY; MS (Nursing/Adult Health Nursing) from Pace University, Lienhard School of Nursing; BS (Nursing) from Pace University, Lienhard School of Nursing; RN (Nursing) from Kingston Hospital School of Nursing.

Areas of Expertise: Critical Care, Cardiac Care, Medical-Surgical care

Professional Experience: Professor Haghenbeck has been Assistant Professor at Pace University, Lienhard School of Nursing since 2001. She is presently a Family Nurse Practitioner working for Northridge Medical Associates in New Rochelle, NY. Before coming to Pace University, she worked at Montefiore Medical Center as Clinical Instructor as well as Consultant for Staff Development. She has also been part of the Editorial Staff/Staff Development for AACN Critical Care Journals: Critical Care Nurse. She has worked at New Rochelle Hospital Medical Center in the following departments: Critical Care, Med/Surgical Unit, and Staff Development. In the beginning of her career, Professor Haghenbeck has spent a few years working as Staff Nurse in Kingston Hospital.

List of Recent Publications:

Haghenbeck, K. T. (2005). Critical care nurses’ lived experience when the technology
used in the care of critically ill patients malfunctions. Heart & Lung. In review

Haghenbeck, K. T. (2003). Care of the cardiac surgical patient. In C. Drain,
Perianesthesia nursing: A critical care approach. 4th ed. St. Louis: Saunders

Haghenbeck, K. T. (2002). Follow the rules to safer care delivery. Nursing Management,
October, pp. 36-44.

Hagheneck, K. T. (2002). Critical care nurses’ lived experience when the technology
used in the care of critically ill patients malfunctions. (Doctoral dissertation, Adelphi University 2002). Ann Arbor, Michigan: ProQuest.