Yeah, just chalk this up as a learning thing. No one was hurt, the MD may have wanted the Cardizem continued for other reasons. We are not MDs, so we call the MD to clarify, but no one was going to die from it, if she was being monitored, so you're good to go. And it never stops, to answer your question. We learn from mistakes and near mistakes, and this goes on and on, and it never feels good. But this is no big deal and a real argument can be made that if the MD wanted the Cardizem drip stopped, they would have ordered it stopped. They didn't, so you administered it, and the patient was monitored, and she couldn't get a cath done. Cardizem is used specifically for high blood pressure and to reduce pain from angina. So, there could be good reasons why the MD chose to continue it. And the MD did choose to continue it. Just because the patient was back into NSR, is not the sole indicator for discontinuing it. Without any other reason to suspect it, like the MD wrote in the progress notes specifically that Cardizem was being used to convert the pt to NSR, I'm not sure I would have called the MD or questioned it. I would have administered it per the order in place and monitored the pt via telemetry. That's it. And the oncoming nurse if she knows something I don't can call the MD herself. It's just a case of nurses eating their young, in my opinion.