OCNRN63, RN Pro 31,036 Views
Joined Aug 27, '10.
Posts: 7,063 (75% Liked)
I believe Illinois also requires shiny, well-oiled hair.
Absolutely if you are planning to go to nursing school and you have to take a drug test you need to provide a prescription for any controlled substance before you take the test they generally ask you do you take any prescription drugs and if you do you say yes number two it's illegal to take prescription drugs that are not prescribed to you which if you're getting your BSN maybe you already have an LPN or an RN you should know this obviously if you're going to college you should know this you're not a baby they could absolutely deny you entry for a positive drug test I doubt you would have criminal charges but they could very definitely did not you entry to the program
It it is against TOS to recommend, but I might sugest to me, to seek RX fom my provider
Unless OP can somehow convince the provider to backdate the script to a date BEFORE the drug screen was done, that won't help.
And frankly, a provider who would do that...not good in my book.
This scenario shifts ll the blame on "Amanda." "Yes, it was my fault that I tried to help out my unit by covering sick calls. I'll try to remember to say "No" more often."
In all the times I've worked when we were running around with our hair on fire, I can count on one hand the managers who rolled up their sleeves and pitched in.
Well, one can always hope.
I have tried to use the SBAR and a doctor told me one time just tell me what you want lol. I was recently asked for the first time in over 2 years as being a nurse to give the doctor a SBAR lol.
I've read some of your other posts. Honestly, no one should be making work his/her life, nor thinking about patients all the time during "off time." You mentioned that you were having problems with depression recurring. If you don't have work:life balance, you are going to continue to have issues with mental health.
I remember reading that you were a junior in high school; that's very young to be working with people who have serious health problems. It's a stressful job for adults, let alone someone your age. Hopefully if you continue to work there you'll begin to understand your co-workers and patients, and you'll be able to learn how to balance your responsibilities with work and your personal life.
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