pagina/professionnels/infirmier-re.php - en - 3 - infirmier-re - Postular cv

Professionals

Nursing

Nursing

Nursing is a profession within the health care sector focused on the care of individuals, families, and communities so they may attain, maintain, or recover optimal health and quality of life.

Nurses may be differentiated from other health care providers by their approach to patient care, training, and scope of practice. Nurses practice in a wide diversity of practice areas with a different scope of practice and level of prescriber authority in each. However, nurses are permitted by most jurisdictions to practice independently in a variety of settings depending on training level. In the postwar period, nurse education has undergone a process of diversification towards advanced and specialized credentials, and many of the traditional regulations and provider roles are changing.

Specialties

Operating room nursing

The nurse in the operating room is before, during and after an operation. The nurse prepares the place, helps the patient and the surgeon with the tools during the operation.

In Switzerland: there are two denominations: IDDO (Infirmier Diplômé dans le Domaine Opératoire) and TSO (Technicien en Salle d’Operation). The TSO doesn’t have a nurse certificate.

Anesthesiologist nurse

The anesthesiologist nurse works under the responsibility of the anesthesiologist doctor, the nurse is there to cooperate in the operating room. During the operation, the nurse controls the material of anesthesiology. Then, the nurse monitors the resuscitation and recovery.

Ambulatory Care Nursing / Clinic Nursing

Ambulatory Care and Clinic nurses provide rapid assessments to high volumes of patients in a short span of time while dealing with issues that are not always predictable. Care is provided on an out-patient basis which includes Physician Clinics, Advanced Practice Nurses Clinics, Urgent Care Centers, and some Emergency Department encounters.

Home Health Nursing

Home Health Nursing is about patients receiving nursing care in their home. Home health nurses have a new environment every day and face many challenges. Patients are going home from the hospital with more acute problems and the home health nurse must rise to the occasion.

Operating Room Nursing

Nurses in this field provide care and support to patients before, during, and after surgery. These nurses are responsible for maintaining a sterile environment in the operating room, monitoring the patient during surgery, and coordinating care throughout the process. They are also responsible for making sure the OR team provides the patient with the best care possible.

Psychiatric nursing or mental health nursing

Psychiatric nursing or mental health nursing is the specialty of nursing that cares for people of all ages with mental illness or mental distress, such as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, psychosis, depression or dementia. Nurses in this area receive more training in psychological therapies, building a therapeutic alliance, dealing with challenging behavior, and the administration of psychiatric medication.

Pediatric nursing

Pediatric nursing or child health nursing is the specialty nursing care of babies, children and adolescents. A nurse who specializes in this area is usually referred to as a pediatric nurse. Although there are many regional and sub-specialty variations in the title. The spelling pediatric nursing is more common in English-speaking countries outside the United States.

Emergency Nursing

Emergency Nursing is a nursing specialty in which nurses care for patients in the emergency or critical phase of their illness or injury.

In contrast to practically every other specialty of nursing, in which a patient arrives with a diagnosis applied by a physician and the nurse must manage the patient's care according to that diagnosis, emergency nurses work with patients in whom a diagnosis has not yet been made and the cause of the problem is not known. Emergency nurses frequently contact patients in the emergency department before the patient sees a physician. In this situation, the nurse must be skilled at rapid, accurate physical examination, early recognition of life-threatening illness or injury, the use of advanced monitoring and treatment equipment, and in some cases, the ordering of testing and medication according to "advance treatment guidelines" or "standing orders" set out by the hospital's emergency physician staff. Emergency nurses most frequently are employed in hospital emergency departments, though they may also work in free-standing urgent care clinics.