In the next two weeks, as Bonnie Metzger finishes her finals and state licensure testing, she says she’s especially grateful to be graduating from nursing school and poised to join colleagues nationwide “in the most noble profession,” thanks to Chamberlain.
An integrated leadership structure that concisely communicates updated, factual information while incorporating what’s happening on the front lines could help flatten the curve quickly and efficiently, according to
Her days are full of emotional turmoil—trying to provide care and support for patients as they battle through harrowing respiratory infections. But she keeps a smile on her face and pushes herself no matter if it’s her first patient of the day or her last.
Forget orientation and shadowing co-workers because Chamberlain University Bachelor of Science in Nursing alum Coyote Harkins, BSN, RN, didn’t have a moment to pause
As the world around us battles the COVID-19, healthcare workers on the front lines show us daily that real-life superheroes walk among us. Though many, like Rocio Sanchez, a floating clinical resource nurse at Advocate Condell Medical Hospital in Libertyville, IL, insist: “I don’t think I am doing anything special. I’m just doing what I was trained to do.”
By now, most individuals are settled albeit bored at home—keeping their distance, waiting for deliveries, working remotely—and patiently waiting for a reprieve from lockdown.
When the World Health Organization announced that 2020 would be the Year of the Nurse, no one could have predicted what this would really mean.
He physically wakes up at the crack of dawn every day but his mind has been on overdrive for hours before that, contemplating the latest COVID-19 news and the best care for each of his patients.
Raised by a family that has repeatedly been called to service and married to a U.S.