February, 2012 Archive

June 28, 2016, 11:37 am

Generic Viagra Canadian

Generic viagra canadian Looks like someone has some explaining to do.

Generic viagra canadian This photo has a very “Twilight Zone” feel to it.

Generic viagra canadian The only thing missing is Mr. Generic viagra canadian Serling.

Generic viagra canadian Unless he’s standing at the other end of the table…

Generic viagra canadian <cue theme music…>

**********

Generic viagra canadian The nursing blogosphere is on fire with the Amanda Trujillo story, generic viagra canadian but there haven’t been too many comments from our physician blogger colleagues.

Generic viagra canadian Dr. Generic viagra canadian Dean over at the Millionaire Nurse Blog, generic viagra canadian dedicated one of his The Best in Nurse Blogs: Amanda Trujillo Edition to the topic, generic viagra canadian and followed it with a discussion of nurse/physician/healthcare team communication.

Generic viagra canadian Today, generic viagra canadian I found this post by Dr. Generic viagra canadian Terry Simpson at Your Doctor’s Orders, generic viagra canadian entitled Transplant or Hospice. Generic viagra canadian Dr. Generic viagra canadian Simpson has some valid opinions as a physician.

Generic viagra canadian Unfortunately, generic viagra canadian they are buried in a lack of understanding of a registered nurse’s scope of practice, generic viagra canadian overwhelming arrogance and the use of an image of the book “Angel of Death” to make his point.

Generic viagra canadian Everyone needs to go read this post.

Generic viagra canadian Go ahead. Generic viagra canadian I’ll wait.

Generic viagra canadian This is what nurses are up against on a daily basis.

Generic viagra canadian Not all physicians.

Generic viagra canadian Not most physicians.

Generic viagra canadian But enough physicians.

**********

The idea that nurses are supposed to just “take care” of the patient and defer all questions and education to the physician is mind-boggling.

Dr. Generic viagra canadian Simpson posits that there is a time and a place to discuss end-of-life care.

And that the doctor is the one who makes that decision.

Generic viagra canadian Seriously?

Generic viagra canadian What happens when the patient asks about it?

Generic viagra canadian “There, generic viagra canadian there Mrs. Generic viagra canadian Smith, generic viagra canadian don’t worry your pretty little head about stuff like that. Generic viagra canadian Doctor Welby will be in first thing in the morning and he’ll take care of everything. Generic viagra canadian You just get some rest.”

Generic viagra canadian Don’t worry that you will be transferred. Generic viagra canadian Don’t worry that you will be undergoing extensive testing. Generic viagra canadian Don’t worry about what a transplant entails or what it means for your life. Generic viagra canadian Don’t worry about how old you might be or how involved your care might be or what resources you have.

Generic viagra canadian We know what’s best.

Generic viagra canadian Well, generic viagra canadian the doctor knows what’s best.

Generic viagra canadian In your depressed, generic viagra canadian ill state, generic viagra canadian you can’t possibly know what you want or understand what it all means, generic viagra canadian or have the strength to make the right decision.

Generic viagra canadian The doctor will decide when it’s time for you to know what you need to know.

Generic viagra canadian Some doctors call that autonomy.

Generic viagra canadian Whose autonomy?

**********

So, generic viagra canadian I guess as patients, generic viagra canadian we have a choice.

We can wait, generic viagra canadian and only ask questions of our physician, generic viagra canadian who may, generic viagra canadian like Dr. Generic viagra canadian Simpson, generic viagra canadian tell us what we need to know when we need to know it based on their professional judgement.

Or, generic viagra canadian we can ask questions of the entire healthcare team, generic viagra canadian including our registered nurse, generic viagra canadian and receive information and education that will enable us to have a discussion with our physician about our health and what we should do.

You know, generic viagra canadian exercise our autonomy.

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About Me

My name is Kim, and I'm a nurse in the San Francisco Bay area. I've been a nurse for 33 years; I graduated in 1978 with my ADN. My experience is predominately Emergency and Critical Care, and I have also worked in Psychiatry and Pediatrics. I made the decision to be a nurse back in 1966 at the age of nine...

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