BSN, RN, Faith Community Nurse
Articles, devotionals, poetry and recipes!
Racism is still a part of nursing just as it is in society in general. And it is still hard to talk about. But by sharing with one another, maybe we can gain new insights. Let's listen and learn.
Hope is necessary all the time but even more critical now during upheaval of the twin troubles of COVID-19 and racism. How can we, as professional nurses, continue to hold on to hope and inspire it in…
As families find themselves working from home, or unemployed and at home, children are sometimes caught in the middle of times of high stress.
COVID-19 has brought along with it many changes, including nurses’ expanding use of technology to stay connected and to help their patients.
This article blends a discussion about COVID-19 and a description of phych nursing. If you have ever considered going into this field of nursing--or wondered about it--this article is for you!
The novel coronavirus presents the world with a lot of unknowns. Nurses are in an important position to learn and interpret information to their patients. This article contains discussion on 7 FAQ.
Read one Faith Community nurses' story below and share your own experiences.
We all mess up from time to time and say the wrong thing. This article focuses on some specific things we can do that will help improve our practice.
No nurse wants to deal with lice on the job but it happens. Here's what you need to know to help your patients (and yourself) deal.
We all need hope even when a situation feels hopeless. As nurses, what can we do to inspire hope in our patients?
Working the holidays? Here are some works of reflection and encouragement.
Being a better listener is something we can all work on. In this story the author describes several colleagues responses. Are you a good listener?
Code Green, indicating a combative patient, can be challenging and seem to occur with increasing frequency. How can nurses help? What helps you to respond appropriately?
Bullying is real. It happens in all workplaces, including settings where we work as professional nurses. How can you recognize it? What can you do about it?