Featured Articles

Gallup Poll: Nursing Ranks As Most Ethical Profession for 13th Consecutive Year

In 2014, Americans say nurses have the highest honesty and ethical standards. Members of Congress and car salespeople were given the worst ratings among the 11 professions included in this year's poll. Eighty percent of Americans say nurses have "very high" or "high" standards of honesty and ethics, compared with a 7% rating for members of Congress and 8% for car salespeople.

66% of Doctors Recommend Careers As Nurse Practitioner Instead

Becoming a general medical doctor may not be worth it, according to recent recommendations from doctors that qualified students pursue careers as nurse practitioners rather than as primary care physicians.

Here Is Why Nurse Anesthetists Earn Over $150,000 A Year

Del Grosso said that patients put their lives in his hands every day, a fact that makes the nurse anesthetist job valuable on the marketplace, fulfilling for its practitioners, and at times, extremely stressful.

Off-Switch For Pain Discovered: Activating The Adenosine A3 Receptor Subtype Is Key To Powerful Pain Relief

Pain is an enormous problem. As an unmet medical need, pain causes suffering and comes with a multi-billion dollar societal cost. Current treatments are problematic because they cause intolerable side effects, diminish quality of life and do not sufficiently quell pain.

Binge Drinking More Likely To Kill Middle-Age Drinkers

It's not college students or teenagers but rather middle-aged Americans who are most likely to die from drinking too much alcohol too quickly, according to a study recently released by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Registered Nurses Are Ebola Fighters and Scientists/Researchers

Registered nurses are many of "The Ebola Fighters," which TIME magazine just named as the 2014 Person of the Year. We're glad that we're honoring these individuals. Direct, hands-on patient care work is hard, and the personal risk to health care providers is great.

Woman Who Saved Relatives From Ebola Coming To US For Nursing School

A young Liberian woman who saved three of her relatives by nursing them back to health after they contracted the Ebola virus is coming to the United States to finish her nursing degree.


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