If you can't have a Hoyer because you're an ALF, not a SNF, you sure as shootin' shouldn't be having max transfer/incontinent "residents" (a.k.a. patients) because...you're an ALF, not a SNF.
The contradiction astounds me...
The Northeastern University School Health Academy has some good online classes that would apply to your situation. Some details are state specific as regs differ from place to place, but many things are "universal" in school nursing...
However you weren't the only respondent to tease out that part of the post, making me think that folks were assuming ageism at play. My original comment mentioned how I thought the person's age could be a factor in the way the nurse could/would/should respond to the behavior, and that that might be the reason age was brought up. OP said that was not the case.
I stand corrected.
I hear you.
I interpreted it to mean that there might be a perceived power differential due to her seniority that might make it more difficult to confront the issue. It looked like some commenters were looking for ageism where there wasn't any.
Jedrnurse replied to guest1175618's topic in Nursing
In MA, I knew of a direct entry grad program. After two years, you'd be eligible to take the boards. The remaining schooling got you an MSN and NP eligibility. (Not sure if it's still set up that way...)