Well.. I guess I am going to be canned - page 12
Hi all I am a new nurse 4 mos off orientation working on a med/surge nuero floor 6 patient ratio. Its a brutal floor and yet.. I manage to survive albeit exhausted and oft times just disillusioned with the Candy Land notion of... Read More
- 1Sep 16, '13 by Phoenix2541Thanks again for all the wonderful advice. I have contacted legal aid in Fl. Now there is the sticky matter of the would you rehire this employee? I am hoping I won't run into any issue with it. That would be a real incentive to not give a dime especially if they say they would not rehire!
- 3Sep 17, '13 by Kidrn911Quote from redhead_NURSE98!Thank you Thank you Thank you. I hate it when people try to use hot coffee logic when they have no clue of the true damage it caused. Could you imagine ehst could have happened if she actually drank. Imagine what it would have done to her esophagus.
Totally off topic, but you brought it up. Ever seen the pictures of the vagina and groin area of the woman who spilled McDonald's coffee on herself? The coffee was Not. Drinkable. Caused third degree burns. Totally negligent to heat coffee to that temperature (to save a buck, mind you) and serve it through a drive thru window. It's not a matter of "coffee's hot." I encourage people who know nothing about that lawsuit to do some research on it if you're going to use it in your daily life as a debate point. Maybe watch the documentary "Hot Coffee" available on Netflix. The pictures are less than 30 minutes into the movie.
- 0May 21 by GM2RNQuote from Kidrn911Thank you Thank you Thank you. I hate it when people try to use hot coffee logic when they have no clue of the true damage it caused. Could you imagine ehst could have happened if she actually drank. Imagine what it would have done to her esophagus.
The first part of this I agree with, but nobody that I can think of, knowing that coffee is supposed to be hot, would take a big enough drink to burn their esophagus without testing it first.
- 2May 21 by GM2RNQuote from Kidrn911While it is true that housekeepers are required to know CPR, it's also true that housekeepers do not give day-to-day patient care. I don't believe it is an accurate assessment of a housekeeper's duties to say that housekeepers give patient care just because they are required to know how to give CPR in the event of an emergency. I would even venture a guess that most housekeepers go their entire lives without ever giving CPR. To me, saying that a housekeeper gives patient care is the same as saying that any layperson who knows how to do CPR gives patient care.I find if interesting that people say housekeepjng does not do patient care. I have worked at many hospitals were housekeepers have to know CPR. If giving CPR isn't patient care, then what is?Last edit by GM2RN on May 21 : Reason: Spelling