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45(5):6, May 2015.
45(5):8, May 2015.
Avoid gender assumptions...not all EHRs are created equal
Go to Full Text of this Article
45(5):10-12, May 2015.
Beware dangerous adverse reactions to a popular smoking cessation drug...investigators determine optimum oral propranolol dosage for treating infantile hemangiomas...statins raise risk of type 2 diabetes...can folic acid prevent stroke?...new therapy for patients with high-risk neuroblastoma
45(5):14-15, May 2015.
Suspected domestic violence...alcohol withdrawal
45(5):16-17, May 2015.
Can a patient's family block organ donation?
45(5):18-21, May 2015.
Improving practice overseas with virtual nursing grand rounds
45(5):23-26, May 2015.
How to succeed in a clinical faculty role
45(5):27-30, May 2015.
45(5):31-33, May 2015.
High ICU admission rates for pneumonia linked to poor care...shorter hospital stays for hip fracture raise mortality risk...mixed results for transcatheter aortic valve replacement...and more
45(5):68, May 2015.
45(5):69, May 2015.
45(5):72, May 2015.
Wrong route risk...don't open, crush, or chew dabigatran capsules...avoid confusing Farxiga and Fetzima
45(5):61-63, May 2015.
Discover an innovative approach used by nurses in Mumbai, India, to improve the care of a critically ill patient at risk of serious complications.
45(5):64-67, May 2015.
The authors weigh the positive and negative effects of social media technology on nursing practice.
45(5):34-39, May 2015.
Although nurses in hospitals are required to have basic life support training, they may have few opportunities to practice these skills before needing to perform them in a crisis. Make sure your skills are current by reviewing appropriate actions and interventions nurses and other clinicians must perform during a code blue.
45(5):42-49, May 2015.
Under pressure to reduce readmission rates, healthcare facilities are focused on improving patient discharge education to improve clinical outcomes. This article presents a wealth of educational tools and strategies to help nurses assess their patients' health literacy and teach them the self-care skills they'll need after discharge.
45(5):52-53, May 2015.
Reflecting on her 30-year career, a nurse recalls how the smallest acts of kindness—a hug, the touch of a hand, even simply the willingness to listen—affect our patients in profound ways.
45(5):54-59, May 2015.
Placental abruption, or detachment of the placenta from the uterine wall before delivery, can result in severe frank or concealed hemorrhage. This article describes the nurse's role in caring for a woman experiencing a severe placental abruption threatening the lives of mother and infant alike.
45(5):39-40, May 2015.
45(5):49-50, May 2015.