Enter your Email address:
Wolters Kluwer Health may email you for journal alerts and information, but is committed
to maintaining your privacy and will not share your personal information without
You currently have no recent searches
An Existing Folder
A New Folder
The item(s) has been successfully added to "".
Friend's E-mail is Invalid
Your Name: (optional)
Separate multiple e-mails with a (;).
Thought you might appreciate this item(s) I saw at Nursing2014 Critical Care.
Send a copy to your email
Your message has been successfully sent to your friend.
Some error has occurred while processing your request. Please try after some time.
Save my selection
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):4, March 2014.
What happens when the nurse is the patient? Don't ignore warning signs that your own health needs attention because if you're in pain, even with friends in the business, you could have to wait for appointments, prescriptions, precertification, and follow-up visits – just like your patients.
Seright, Teresa Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):6-10, March 2014.
A person with heart failure can seem healthy in a compensated state, until something in his or her regimen or disease process changes, causing acute decompensation with a medical emergency such as pulmonary edema.
Whelchel, Catherine; Berg, Lisa; Brown, Annette; More
Whelchel, Catherine; Berg, Lisa; Brown, Annette; Hurd, Debra; Koepping, Dianne; Stroud, Shalan Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):11-14, March 2014.
Read how a study examines if patients feel they receive better care and if nurses think their workflow improves when a set of nursing practices are performed in a bundle.
Claussen, Denise; Garner, David; Crow, Brandi
Claussen, Denise; Garner, David; Crow, Brandi Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):15-16, March 2014.
The Modified Early Warning Score (MEWS) system is used in healthcare to determine the degree of a patient's illness based on data derived from systolic BP, heart rate, respiratory rate, body temperature and level of consciousness.
Argame, Jerome Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):48, March 2014.
Learn about using, maintaining and removing peripherally inserted central catheters or PICCs and who benefits most from using them and who should avoid them.
Glasofer, Amy Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):18-22, March 2014.
Nurses rank feeling unable to judge the quality of research as one of the greatest hurdles to using research in practice. Participation in a journal club improves members' ability to critically appraise the quality of research.
Smith, Carolyn E.
Smith, Carolyn E. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):23-26, March 2014.
When a foramen ovale, a small opening with a flaplike valve between the right and left atria, hasn't closed by age 2 about 25 percent of the people with this condition can have migraines, sudden temporary blindness, stroke, vertigo and paralysis.
Pruitt, Bill Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):27-32, March 2014.
When treating an illness with equipment, like mechanical ventilation, a medical team can accidentally cause a ventilator-induced lung injury. If that injury is severe enough it becomes acute respiratory distress syndrome or ARDS.
Moneke, Ngozi; Umeh, Ogwo J.
Moneke, Ngozi; Umeh, Ogwo J. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):33-36, March 2014.
Learn how 5 supervisory practices impact whether nurses are content at work, which affects patient safety.
Faminu, Femi Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):37-42, March 2014.
Innovations in the design of IO vascular access devices make insertion easier and more accurate with fewer complications.
Lim, Fidelindo A.
Lim, Fidelindo A. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(2):43-47, March 2014.
Monotonous call bells, oscillating conversations, and clanking equipment disturb patients' rest, especially in the ICU and operating rooms. But besides being irritating, excessive noise causes sleep deprivation, which can lead to hypertension, an increase in cardiovascular disease, impaired immune function, attention and memory deficits, depression and even death.