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My new collaborative physician
started two weeks ago, and while I was missing my former collaborative
physician, I was glad the company found someone to replace her. One of the
concerns regarding my company is no inclusion of the interview process. When I considered leaving this
company, I wanted to assist in filling my upcoming vacancy. I was ...
In the past week, we shared the
that the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners and the American College of Nurse
Practitioners plan to merge. With 28 Facebook ''likes''
and many ''shares,'' it seems NPs support the decision. On our blog
post readers are responding with positive comments, too. Cathy said, ''It's about time. This was
There are several divisions to the medical department at the correctional facility, and for the most part, everyone works collaboratively. There is the medical team consisting of myself, my collaborative physician and our nurse, an LPN. Also, there are nurses, an RN and LPN, who distribute the medication, perform physicals, administer TB testing, ...
The first full week of June has been an exciting one for NPs
and PAs! Across our Facebook, Twitter
and LinkedIn pages, readers weighed in on the top issues.
this week, we discussed the recent DNP Answers blog
post ''Time Management for a DNP Degree.'' Blogger Lisa Chism, NP, explained
the difficulties of balancing DNP ...
As NPs & PAs approached the holiday weekend (and with
any luck, a few days off), and editor Michelle Perron Pronsati and senior
associate editor Jennifer Ford arrived at the AAPA IMPACT conference, our
social networks, community pages and articles buzzed with thoughtful comments
and many heated opinions.
Always a controversial topic ...
In the last week, you've shared some great comments as you've read articles, blog posts, and Facebook and Twitter updates from ADVANCE for NPs & PAs. For example, ''NP & PA Salary by Academic Degree'' has garnered a lot of feedback. One reader said this: ''Patricia - You are certainly correct that NPs (all APRN roles actually) are heavily ...
This week, readers of ADVANCE
for NPs & PAs let us know their opinions on many posts, comments and
our readers liked career development tips, the newest practices in skincare, NP
certification information and the latest posts from our various bloggers. We also
article discussing the growing ...
I received some disappointing news last week. My collaborating physician is moving on. She was offered a great opportunity and she decided to take it. I was very upset by her news. I had blogged about her early on in my employment and I described her as the opposite of warm and fuzzy -- if she would have accepted an opportunity sooner I would not ...
If you're not chatting with us on Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn, ''like'', ''follow'' and ''connect'' with us and start sharing in the conversations! If you are, keep following and spread the word!
This week, our social media sites exploded with great comments from our readers. Here are some of the highlights, copied verbatim and without ...
I believe the
word ''no'' is very powerful and can be used in many ways. ''No'' can be used as a
safety mechanism. For example, ''No, you cannot mix Plavix and omeprazole,'' or,
''No, I don't believe that is a nodule, but a fatty tumor, which is normal.'' In
those types of contexts, the word ''no'' is not difficult. But as a new NP in a