Thursday, September 28, 2023
HomeUncategorized'The one thing that broke nurses': what we heard this week

'The one thing that broke nurses': what we heard this week

“It’s one of those things that breaks the heart of nurses.” — Beth Ulrich, EdD, RN, University of Texas Health Sciences Center at Houston, Most RNs in a recent The survey said their units were understaffed more than half the time.

“It’s a silver lining.” — Wes Ely, MD, of Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville on post-ICU cognitive decline Resilience of the brain in certain situations.

“If we really want to tackle dementia, we need to be able to name and measure racism.” – Kristin George, Ph.D., MPH, UC Davis UC, on the detrimental effects of racism on cognition.

“There is also a risk that an individual may remain contagious while leaving quarantine.” — Lisa Cosimi, MD, Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Boston ) showed that half of the COVID-positive patients still had culturable virus on day 6 of infection.

“Sometimes you get an opportunity to do something, and if you don’t take that opportunity at the time, you probably won’t get that opportunity back.” — Qaisra Saeed, MD , an interventional cardiologist at RWJBarnabas Health in New Jersey, is climbing Mount Everest.

“Everything is a little fuzzy right now.” – Jennifer Makarov, MD, New Hope Fertility Center in New York City, on the new abortion bans in many states How it may affect the practice of in vitro fertilization.

“She has received numerous targeted emails, and she created a new email account, separate from the one associated with her Facebook account, to avoid advertising.” — Melissa Nafash, J.D., of the Labaton Sucharow law firm in New York City, about a patient in a class-action lawsuit alleging that Meta (Facebook) and two health organizations shared private medical information.

“It seems like someone is running the numbers and they can actually afford more travelers.” – Dr. Patricia Pittman, George Washington University, on the Travel Nursing Boom Variety.

“I’ve heard from many people in the community that they expect little or no risk of infection two weeks after the first shot.” — Michael Donnelly, MS, New York City Data scientist and LGBT health advocate on people’s false sense of security after being vaccinated against monkeypox.



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