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Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):4, May 2014.
Here's a pep talk to help you get excited about the future of healthcare. Keep believing, dreaming and take the road that leads to awesome!
Banks, Darla Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):6-7, May 2014.
One hospital offers classes using the easy to remember mnemonic SWAM to help HF patients and their families.
Gibson, Jolynn M.; Pasierb, Andrea F.; Sunday, Colleen; More
Gibson, Jolynn M.; Pasierb, Andrea F.; Sunday, Colleen; Cavlovich, Doris Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):8-9, May 2014.
Roaming nursing grand rounds increased attendance at career-oriented training sessions.
Gallagher, Lisa A.
Gallagher, Lisa A. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):10-12, May 2014.
Stop! Before you click send, know the technological risks and benefits to transmitting patients' private health information.
Cvach, Maria M.
Cvach, Maria M. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):13,27-27, May 2014.
The Joint Commission introduced a new national patient safety goal to help improve response time to crucial alarm signals.
Greene, Katelyn Joy
Greene, Katelyn Joy Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):48, May 2014.
Read how a nurse learned firsthand to take more seriously patients' seemingly frivolous requests.
Wathen, Beth; Peyton, Christine
Wathen, Beth; Peyton, Christine Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):14-18, May 2014.
The lifesaving, blind procedures of nasogastric or orogastric tube placement performed at bedside on children aren't without risks.
Regan, Elizabeth Neville; McDonough, Voula
Regan, Elizabeth Neville; McDonough, Voula Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):19-22, May 2014.
The Johns Hopkins Hospital Trauma Service Committee developed a mass transfusion protocol and reviewed the practices of damage control surgery because of the increasing number of severely injured patients it receives.
Vacca, Vincent M. Jr.
Vacca, Vincent M. Jr. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):23-26, May 2014.
Read about a patient with a continuous-flow left ventricular assist device, who also had a right frontal lobe intracerebral hemorrhage.
Szorady, Jean E.
Szorady, Jean E. Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):28-31, May 2014.
Today, people age 65 and older are more active than in past generations. Emergency medical services and trauma centers should develop a protocol for geriatric patients that acknowledges their weaker neurologic, cardiac, pulmonary, renal, and musculoskeletal physiology to help decrease the rate of morbidity and mortality from even minor injuries.
Boudreaux, Arlene Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):32-37, May 2014.
Ever have a patient who in your opinion is showing neurologic changes, but you're not sure how to evaluate her behavior and support your observations? Find out how to develop your neurologic assessment skills and improve your patient's care.
Deters, Darlene; Metzler, Mark; Morgan, Maria; More
Deters, Darlene; Metzler, Mark; Morgan, Maria; Pronovost, Elizabeth; Feider, Laura Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):38-41, May 2014.
A patient with a history of seizure disorders was endotracheally intubated, and received midazolam, lorazepam, and propofol to control his seizures. He developed PRIS, a complication associated with high doses and prolonged use of propofol.
Corley, Eileen Less
Nursing Critical Care. 9(3):42-47, May 2014.
Imagine going to the hospital to have one body part operated on only to wake up and find out another limb was worked on instead or maybe even removed.