I was thinking acute rehab for her...but if she has a significant amount of anxiety, that is only going to get worse with a nursing job. The social skills can be developed on the job. I would recommend treatment for anxiety before anything else.
I'm applying to a job that asks for supervisors names and phone numbers of each previous job. 4 of those supervisors have left the company. I have cell phone numbers for two of the supervisors. Can I use those or should I just put the main hospital number or HRs number? What should I do about the one's I don't have contact numbers for?
You should not feel guilty although it's hard not to. If guilt gets the better of you and you really feel up to it, see if they would agree to let you work just 4 hours (the beginning of the shift) but don't let them guilt you into staying longer.
Speak to your supervisor...many nurses feel they want to leave nursing after 6 months. It is a very tough time. It takes at least a year to get acclimated and float pool is even more difficult.
Explain to your supervisor that you would like to switch to a home unit to have more stability. Perhaps offer to work part time (2 shifts a week) on one unit and then float for the 3rd shift.
A "verbal agreement" is not a contract.
Lev replied to Yourfavoritenurse13's topic in Nurses
I would not go back. I would start looking for a new job ASAP. This is a dangerous situation for you, your coworkers, and your company. If the kid dies from underdosing and it's discovered that staff "knew" there will be a huge legal nightmare.
This must be reported immediately to CPS (because the mother is causing harm to the child) and they can do an investigation.
I would also notify in writing your supervisor of your "suspicions" in clear detail and print out a copy of your email. In the email write that you would like to speak in person about this as well. In the email inform him that you are notifying CPS because you are a mandated reporter (even if there are suspicions) and the situation needs to be investigated.
Prepare to lose your job.
I created this thread to have an inclusive up to date CEN review thread for people planning to take the CEN in the next year. I have been in the ER for almost a year and I think that is enough time to start studying. I got some resources from my educator at work.
So far, the materials I have are the CEN review manual from the ENA which is basically practice tests and some stuff from Jeff Solheim's review which appears to be content in notes form. I also have a book called the Quick Reference to Critical Care which I have been using since I was a pretty new nurse. It has a lot of great information. I have also downloaded the most recent test blueprint.
Which materials did you use/are you using to study from? How important do you think it is to have the latest edition of study materials?
Thanks in advance!
How do you answer this question? What are some examples of strengths in nursing and weaknesses that have a positive spin?
Nursing Job Interview Mistakes & Questions (added by staff)
Applying to Nursing School and the Interview Process