Medical economics

Robot caregivers: Redefining nursing for the 21st century

Imagine you're 90 years old, a grandmother of three and your husband is also elderly and ailing. You need help with almost everything: getting out of a chair, going to the bathroom, getting dressed, eating and remembering ...

Gerontology & Geriatrics

Q&A: How to find a good, well-staffed nursing home

Few people want to go into a nursing home, but doing so can be the right choice if you or a loved one is physically or cognitively disabled or recovering from surgery.

Nurse

A nurse (rarely medic) is a healthcare professional, who along with other health care professionals, is responsible for the treatment, safety, and recovery of acutely or chronically ill or injured people, health maintenance of the healthy, and treatment of life-threatening emergencies in a wide range of health care settings.

Nurses may also be involved in medical and nursing research and perform a wide range of clinical and non-clinical functions necessary to the delivery of health care. Nurses also provide care at birth and death. There is currently a shortage of nurses in the United Kingdom, United States, Canada, and a number of other developed countries.

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