One year after COVID-19 hit the U.S., Cleveland Clinic’s executive nurses are identifying initiatives needed to better prepare for future crisis situations.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, ambulatory care management nurses at Cleveland Clinic have used telehealth to monitor COVID-positive patients at home, manage patients with chronic conditions and more.
Only about 10% of hospitals in the United States have Magnet status awarded by the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC). Cleveland Clinic nurse leaders share what it takes to earn this prestigious designation.
Perioperative nurses at Cleveland Clinic work in a dynamic environment where more than 200,000 surgeries are performed each year. To ensure they are ready, they receive a solid base of training.
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ICU nurses from Cleveland Clinic Medina Hospital have organized a Relay for Life team that does more than walk. From a catered dinner to a 5K race, the team spearheads events to raise money for the American Cancer Society.
England’s Florence Nightingale is widely recognized as the founder of modern nursing. As Cleveland Clinic prepares to enter the U.K. market in 2020, the Cleveland Clinic Nursing team is working to integrate its practices with that of its English counterparts.
In 2018, Cleveland Clinic instituted tiered huddles to empower caregivers and improve quality system-wide. Tier 2 huddles allow managers and directors, often from multiple disciplines, to prepare for the day.
Cleveland Clinic’s implementation of the neonatal early-onset sepsis calculator at its birthing hospitals has led to a decrease in empiric antibiotic use and blood work evaluations.
Led by ECNO Kelly Hancock, Cleveland Clinic’s precedent-setting centralized 24/7 health system nurse staffing office has quickly become a best practice throughout the U.S.
Learning bleeding control techniques is just as valuable as learning CPR. Nurses at Medina Hospital use the “Stop the Bleed” national campaign to teach life-saving skills to the local community.