I have amassed 1200 hours of patient care experience at my first CNA job at The Elms of Cranbury. My experience at the nursing home was challenging but rewarding at the same time.. My duties there included bathing, feeding, washing, transporting, dressing, toileting, changing and dressing patients. I also had to record the amount of food they ate, how much they voided and the size and consistency of their bowel movements. I had to report any abnormalities, complaints, or medical requests to the nurse. The usual shift I worked was 3pm to 11pm. When I came into work my first responsibility is to check the assignment book to see what patients I am responsible for during the 8 hour shift. I would then make a copy of the census so I would know each
For the past 40 years, technology has advanced to make our society a better place. 40 years ago, we didn’t have the technology we have now. There were no hoverboards. There were no sensors. And there were no pretty operations.
I am in pursuit a rewarding phlebotomist career. I'm down to earth, honest, dependable, and hard-working. I greatly enjoy working with patients. Would like to work in an environment that challenges me to grow, continuously learn, and advance not only professionally but personally. I pick up new skills and tasks pretty quickly, and I also take constructive criticism very well. I look forward to hearing from
As an active member in both my school and community I have taken part in many extracurricular activities and received many honors. I find it to be very important to live my life in a way that I am able to reach my fullest potential while giving back to others at the same time.
Critical thinking is a part of every day life in order to become a fair-minded thinker. Within the next couple of years I am hoping to become an educator for future Surgical Technologist in our hospital. We as adults working in the medical field have to you utilize this on a daily basis, but being human we all fall short to often. The ability to analyze a concept objectively, considering the facts and differing perspectives to reach a sound, logical conclusion is thinking critically (Mendes, 2017). This is the definition that can help everyone in the workplace. Critical thinking is not an automatic thought process, it is a skill that everyone needs to be educated on sometime in their life. Most people base their decisions on their own
I hope all is well with you and your family. It is Sobhan(Bahman) Panjavi. Currently I am living with my father, Behnam Panjavi, and my mom, Farzan Ezzati, however, this is most likely going to change since my dad is wishing to go back to Iran to follow his carrier as a doctor not as a Clinical Surgical Assistant, which is what he is doing at the moment in Alberta Children’s Hospital. After all, every member of family including me was born and raised in Iran, we moved to Calgary in 2013. If asked what do I most identify myself with, my answer is most likely going to be a, good inquirers as well as a moderately good communicator. However, what I mostly think distinguishes between me and others is that I am an extremely caring
Oddly enough, that same person walked through my door about thirty minutes later, or at least I thought it was him. I yelled at him. Full on screamed at him for giving me a medicine that nearly killed me. He looked flustered, but then recovered moments later.
Assigned as the Division MAPPS coordinator at the section level, I was responsible for supervising all Troop MAPPS Coordinators along with mentoring and training new MAPPS Coordinators. Coordinated and facilitated quarterly Troop MAPPS Coordinator 's meetings, providing Microsoft Excel and 632/SPCR process training which proved to be invaluable to new coordinators on a go forward basis. Presented 632 training to Troop 'C ' FOS supervisors during the First Line Supervision course. Acting as a liaison between the command staff of Field Operations and the information contained within MAPPS, RMS, CAD, E-daily, etc. I provided support in the development of policy, procedure, and SOP in all issues that relate to Field Operations personnel. Advocated the communication and best practices of MAPPS between the individual Troop MAPPS Coordinators and Field Operations.
Snap, crackle, and pop, are often words heard only when eating cereal, however, to an Oral and Maxillofacial surgeon they are quite common sounds, heard nearly every tooth extraction. Oral and Maxillofacial surgeons are often a mix between a dentist and a medical doctor, because they often have degrees in both. Oral surgeons treat head and neck injuries, which can include trauma, cancer, and cosmetic surgery, along with dental alveolar, and orthognathic surgery. The patients of an Oral surgeon range from the everyday wisdom tooth extraction in teenagers, to small children with cleft palates, to elderly patients getting implants, to severe trauma. In short the Oral Surgeon sees a wide variety of patients and covers a vast amount of medical
Proven leader in streamlining initiatives to improve the efficiency, effectiveness and transparency of healthcare administration. Equipped with tactical planning skills that support organizational vision and achieve goals. Confidently manages multiple projects of various importance and scopes simultaneously while consistently producing quality results.
I was highly impressed by the overall teamwork in the emergency department. It has a sense of organized chaos that would have taken me some time to adjust to. My nurse and I ended up going through a large group of patient during the time I was there. The nurse has this uniformity to how she would get her tasks done. The thing that through me off was the amount of stuff got done with our patients by other people. The CNA was always there to get vitals and take care of anything additional the patients needed. The resource nurse helped with our potential stroke patient. He went through the whole neuro assessment and after my nurse and I placed a catheter he was quickly sent off to interventional radiology to get a clot removed. The efficiency
Deep within the bowels of Camden Clark Medical Center I began my workday as any other. My basket consisted of sharp fresh needles, silky gauze, alcohol swabs, and several unused tubes. My patients dreadfully awaited to be drawn as I stock my supplies. Every day I work I walk into unknown territory, not knowing what could happen at any given time. The hospital is a very hazardous and precautionary place. Generally working with admitted patients, I come in contact with the same patient several times a day and many times a week to draw a persons blood. My job has unusual experiences I will never forget. A dirty needle-stick, getting hit, and training, explains my worst day working as a Phlebotomist.
The perioperative experience involves the preoperative, intraoperative, and postoperative phase. I had the opportunity to closely observe the health care staff during the last two phases of the perioperative process. This experience allowed be to gain a better understanding of the role of nurses throughout these different phases. It was apparent that their day to day duties are different than registered nurses in other areas of the hospital. During the perioperative experience, I was able to observe the role of the registered nurses, the role of other staff members, the progression of the nursing diagnosis, and patient teaching.
I remember my very first surgery. It wasn’t major but to me, an 8-year-old child, the thought of having needles and knives and people all around me scared me awfully. When my mom first told me I’d have to have teeth removed I thought I was going to die. “We have to go have some of your teeth pulled” she told me.