Latest Likes For barnstormin'

Latest Likes For barnstormin'

barnstormin', BSN, RN 7,000 Views

Joined Mar 8, '12. Posts: 318 (66% Liked) Likes: 822

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  • Apr 28

    Placing a foley on a woman. I am the WORST. I think I got it right once :***:

  • Apr 27

    Placing a foley on a woman. I am the WORST. I think I got it right once :***:

  • Apr 13

    I agree with all of the above posters.

  • Apr 13

    I agree with all of the above posters.

  • Apr 10

    Anyone who makes an 'SH' out of an 'S'.......like shtrict instead of strict, or shtreet, instead of street. Drives. me. bonkers. What's worse is there is a radio DJ on the local station that talks like this with every 's' word. ugh. It's the little things that will get me in the end.

  • Apr 8

    Contract length
    Retention bonus
    Non compete clause

  • Apr 8

    "Who is actually your boss and if there is anyone else who thinks they are."

    Gotta love this one! SO true.

  • Apr 4

    "Who is actually your boss and if there is anyone else who thinks they are."

    Gotta love this one! SO true.

  • Apr 2

    Contract length
    Retention bonus
    Non compete clause

  • Apr 2

    "Who is actually your boss and if there is anyone else who thinks they are."

    Gotta love this one! SO true.

  • Mar 31

    I agree with BostonFNP, as an ASN nurse, then a BSN nurse and now in my last semester of grad school, it looks like the PA model pretty much covers what we had going through nursng school up to grad school.

    For the ASN portion Med terminology was a pre req, as was anatomy and physiology. Bio, nutrition, genetics, pharma, patho, health promotion, electrocardiography,legal/ethical were covered in the ASN portion.

    The BSN portion of my education was somewhat redundant as we took pharma and patho again, statistics, electrocardiography, legal/ethical and had interpretation of literature.

    My grad program has patho and pharm, genetics, research and the clinical/role portion, along with the dreaded nursing theory

    I have attended very reputable institutions that have been brick and mortar.
    As an RN I have oriented new PA's who asked me for my advice numerous times on how to proceed with a pt and then take that advice

    If you are bashing your grad program for lack of rigor, then it's on you for choosing an inferior program.

    I see no difference in PA's and NP's in regard to how they are viewed in our facility, they are equally sought after and hired.

    My peers who are in the FNP program have extensive ER, ICU, and neurology experience plus various other areas of expertise. I'd trust them with my life or my kids lives in the ER rather than a new grad PA.

  • Mar 12

    Quote from Dazglue
    Me: "Hi, my name is Dazglue and I'll be your nurse tonight. Can I get you anything right now?"

    Patient: "I don't associate with black people." After that she promptly pressed the call light requesting a new nurse.
    Dazglue, you win.

    On another note, when I worked skilled, the elderly folks were so awesome, they cracked me up all the time. I had a gal in a wheelchair, mostly non verbal and she would get into everything. I would sit her with me at the nurse's station while I charted and she would page through a med book over and over. One day while I was transferring her to a chair with the help of another gal, well the transfer did not go according to plan but we got her situated. As we were finishing up she looked me in the eye and announced "You're Dumb." I had to agree with her.

    Other than that I've been called plenty of names, plus I work in psych so I have been promised all kinds of dire punishments.

  • Mar 6

    I agree with BostonFNP, as an ASN nurse, then a BSN nurse and now in my last semester of grad school, it looks like the PA model pretty much covers what we had going through nursng school up to grad school.

    For the ASN portion Med terminology was a pre req, as was anatomy and physiology. Bio, nutrition, genetics, pharma, patho, health promotion, electrocardiography,legal/ethical were covered in the ASN portion.

    The BSN portion of my education was somewhat redundant as we took pharma and patho again, statistics, electrocardiography, legal/ethical and had interpretation of literature.

    My grad program has patho and pharm, genetics, research and the clinical/role portion, along with the dreaded nursing theory

    I have attended very reputable institutions that have been brick and mortar.
    As an RN I have oriented new PA's who asked me for my advice numerous times on how to proceed with a pt and then take that advice

    If you are bashing your grad program for lack of rigor, then it's on you for choosing an inferior program.

    I see no difference in PA's and NP's in regard to how they are viewed in our facility, they are equally sought after and hired.

    My peers who are in the FNP program have extensive ER, ICU, and neurology experience plus various other areas of expertise. I'd trust them with my life or my kids lives in the ER rather than a new grad PA.

  • Mar 5

    I have been a nurse for only a few years now but I will always remember the 12 year old girl that came to our juvenile inpatient acute psych unit. She was feral and tried to live in the walls of her house trying to avoid her father due to the many abuses he inflicted upon her since infancy. No kidding she would squeeze in between the walls and stay there. On the unit she would strip naked and attack you with all she could. I'll never forget her, she was violent, homicidal (constantly trying to take people out) and scared to death.......the look in her eyes was heartbreaking I don't know what they could have done for her, I left that job before she was discharged and I think about her quite often.

  • Mar 2

    I agree with BostonFNP, as an ASN nurse, then a BSN nurse and now in my last semester of grad school, it looks like the PA model pretty much covers what we had going through nursng school up to grad school.

    For the ASN portion Med terminology was a pre req, as was anatomy and physiology. Bio, nutrition, genetics, pharma, patho, health promotion, electrocardiography,legal/ethical were covered in the ASN portion.

    The BSN portion of my education was somewhat redundant as we took pharma and patho again, statistics, electrocardiography, legal/ethical and had interpretation of literature.

    My grad program has patho and pharm, genetics, research and the clinical/role portion, along with the dreaded nursing theory

    I have attended very reputable institutions that have been brick and mortar.
    As an RN I have oriented new PA's who asked me for my advice numerous times on how to proceed with a pt and then take that advice

    If you are bashing your grad program for lack of rigor, then it's on you for choosing an inferior program.

    I see no difference in PA's and NP's in regard to how they are viewed in our facility, they are equally sought after and hired.

    My peers who are in the FNP program have extensive ER, ICU, and neurology experience plus various other areas of expertise. I'd trust them with my life or my kids lives in the ER rather than a new grad PA.


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