Literature is a way to convey information to the people that are providing health care to the community. Research and clinical articles are shared with the health care providers, but before it reaches the public eye these articles undergo peer reviews which is to make sure that the information being shared is current, accurate and that it relates to the readers that will be reading the journals (Connelly, 2017). Generally, there are two or more peer reviewers that look over the articles that were submitted. It is important to have a double-blinder review process which means that the reviewer and the author do not know each other. This is done so the review is unbiased. To be a reviewer, nurses can take courses to help them gain knowledge on how to evaluate the quality of the evidence that was provided in the articles (Polit & Beck, 2018). The peer review process is necessary because it helps look for information that is useful from the study, what research methods were used, the ethical conduct that was applied, how thorough and accurate the study was (Connelly, 2017). Along, with the previously mentioned tasks, it is important that the reviewer also look at that statics were used to get values and any figure examples that were used in the study to show data. Reviewing literature is important because once it has been reviewed then the article can be send to editing and later published where it can be read by other nurses for evidence and research.