A person's IQ is directly linked to their moms, so hopefully she's a brainiac.
Nurses experience clinical depression at twice the rate of the general public. Depression affects 9% of everyday citizens, but 18% of nurses experience symptoms of depression.
Yes, these are the people who once have worked or studied to become nurses. Long before they were superstars on limelight, they already have glimmered in psychiatric, pediatric, and intensive care units as well as other areas. Here are ten people you never thought were nurses:
Opioids are among the most commonly prescribed painkillers in the United States, and they are also the deadliest; each day, 78 Americans die from an opioid overdose. Now, scientists have developed a safer form of the drug, which they say could reduce the number of overdoses and combat addiction.
State officials claim that hiring new nurses is a crucial workforce concern for California, yet at least 2,000 recent nursing graduates like Russo remain in licensing limbo, with their applications taking as long as 24 weeks for the Board of Registered Nursing to process.
Today, according to cybersecurity specialists, criminals hoping to scoop up valuable personal data are increasingly targeting health care companies — from local doctor’s offices to major health insurers.
The use of performance-enhancing drugs (PEDs) by athletes in sport competitions is a major public health issue the world over. It not only jeopardizes the health of athletes, but also threatens the health of children who view athletes as role models and imitate their behavior.
In This Issue
Liz Di Bernardo