Chamberlain University, Atlanta graduate, Rachell Dumas-BSN, has worked on the frontlines of nursing during the COVID-19 crisis. Uniquely, Dumas, a traveling ICU nurse, was called to serve in one of the largest outbreaks in the United States during the height of the pandemic - New York City.
Places where residents don’t have access to affordable, healthy foods—also known as food deserts—are a growing problem affecting millions of Americans. But in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, 34 percent of residents live in one, making it a full-blown health crisis.
This past week, The Office of Institutional Effectiveness and Research issued its’ annual academic scholarship report, “At the Forefront of Healthcare and Education.” This report catalogues the results of a survey of our academic colleagues that was run from August to September during Fiscal Year 2019.
When considering an online nursing university, you may feel excited, but also anxious. Will you have the support you need to be successful? Will you feel connected to your classmates and your faculty in an online environment? Can you handle the technology?
You may have already heard the term telemedicine, or even participated in it. The approach is expected to become a regular part of the practice of doctors and nurses. But what is it exactly? How does it differ from “telehealth”?