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2010-11-01 13:32:00
2010-11-01 13:32:00

more women are nurses than men

fact about nurses

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only 56% of nurses actually work in hospitals...


Nurses can cure you from your illnesses's. They can give you advice. They can provide you with medical treatment, such as tablets, inhalers, patches (for smoking) , creams etc.


they work with children who are newborns all the way to 18


In Pearl Harbor, there were less than 1,000 nurses There were over 59,000 nurses in all of the Army Nurse CORPS Nurses got an Insignia Device (Badge worn on caps and collars) The Army Nurses went to training for about 6 months Hope this helped a little!


If you consider the specialties, there are a lot more then 10 to include the following.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesMedical-surgical nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesRehabilitation nursesAddictions nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesHIV/AIDS nursesGenetics nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatology nursesgeriatric nursesClinical nurse specialistsNurse-midwivesNurse practitioners


There are many possibilities with many specialties to include the following. Ambulatory care nurses Critical care nurses Emergency, or trauma, nurses Transport nurses Holistic nurses Hospice and palliative care nurses Infusion nurses Long- term care nurses Medical-surgical nurses Occupational health nurses Perianesthesia nurses Perioperative nurses Psychiatric-mental health nurses Radiology nurses Transplant nurses Intellectual and developmental disabilities nurses Diabetes management nurses HIV/AIDS nurses Oncology nurses Wound, ostomy, and continence nurses Cardiovascular nurses Dermatology nurses Gastroenterology nurses Gynecology nurses Nephrology nurses Neuroscience nurses Ophthalmic nurses Orthopedic nurses Otorhinolaryngology nurses Respiratory nurses Urology nurses neonatal nurses Nurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree) Forensics nurses Infection control nurses Nurse administrators Legal nurse Nurse informaticists


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticists


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties. Some specialties in nursing are as follows. Ambulatory care nurses Critical care nurses Emergency, or trauma, nurses Transport nurses Holistic nurses Hospice and palliative care nurses Infusion nurses Long- term care nurses Medical-surgical nurses Occupational health nurses Perianesthesia nurses Perioperative nurses Psychiatric-mental health nurses Radiology nurses Transplant nurses Intellectual and developmental disabilities nurses Diabetes management nurses HIV/AIDS nurses Oncology nurses Wound, ostomy, and continence nurses Cardiovascular nurses Dermatology nurses Gastroenterology nurses Gynecology nurses Nephrology nurses Neuroscience nurses Ophthalmic nurses Orthopedic nurses Otorhinolaryngology nurses Respiratory nurses Urology nurses neonatal nurses Nurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree) Forensics nurses Infection control nurses Nurse administrators Legal nurse Nurse informaticists


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties. Some specialties in nursing are as follows. Ambulatory care nurses Critical care nurses Emergency, or trauma, nurses Transport nurses Holistic nurses Hospice and palliative care nurses Infusion nurses Long- term care nurses Medical-surgical nurses Occupational health nurses Perianesthesia nurses Perioperative nurses Psychiatric-mental health nurses Radiology nurses Transplant nurses Intellectual and developmental disabilities nurses Diabetes management nurses HIV/AIDS nurses Oncology nurses Wound, ostomy, and continence nurses Cardiovascular nurses Dermatology nurses Gastroenterology nurses Gynecology nurses Nephrology nurses Neuroscience nurses Ophthalmic nurses Orthopedic nurses Otorhinolaryngology nurses Respiratory nurses Urology nurses neonatal nurses Nurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree) Forensics nurses Infection control nurses Nurse administrators Legal nurse Nurse informaticists


they try their best to support the police,firemen, and hospital (nurses,doctors,ect)


I would assume that if you are going to put all that energy, time, effort, and money, into this intensive program, you would want to work as a registered nurse. That being said, there are many specialties within the field of nursing as indicate below. Ambulatory care nurses Critical care nurses Emergency, or trauma, nurses Transport nurses Holistic nurses Hospice and palliative care nurses Infusion nurses Long- term care nurses Medical-surgical nurses Occupational health nurses Perianesthesia nurses Perioperative nurses Psychiatric-mental health nurses Radiology nurses Transplant nurses Intellectual and developmental disabilities nurses Diabetes management nurses HIV/AIDS nurses Oncology nurses Wound, ostomy, and continence nurses Cardiovascular nurses Dermatology nurses Gastroenterology nurses Gynecology nurses Nephrology nurses Neuroscience nurses Ophthalmic nurses Orthopedic nurses Otorhinolaryngology nurses Respiratory nurses Urology nurses neonatal nurses Nurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree) Forensics nurses Infection control nurses Nurse administrators Legal nurse Nurse informaticists


I assume you are referring to specialties within nursing. The specialties are indicated below. There are some that may require a higher level degree, such as the bachelor's or master's degree. Ambulatory care nurses Critical care nurses Emergency, or trauma, nurses Transport nurses Holistic nurses Hospice and palliative care nurses Infusion nurses Long- term care nurses Medical-surgical nurses Occupational health nurses Perianesthesia nurses Perioperative nurses Psychiatric-mental health nurses Radiology nurses Transplant nurses Intellectual and developmental disabilities nurses Diabetes management nurses HIV/AIDS nurses Oncology nurses Wound, ostomy, and continence nurses Cardiovascular nurses Dermatology nurses Gastroenterology nurses Gynecology nurses Nephrology nurses Neuroscience nurses Ophthalmic nurses Orthopedic nurses Otorhinolaryngology nurses Respiratory nurses Urology nurses neonatal nurses Nurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree) Forensics nurses Infection control nurses Nurse administrators Legal nurse Nurse informaticists Registered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


there are no cna nurses. cna is a certified nurses aide.


The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.


Nursing SpecialtiesThe following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular nursing specialties.Some specialties in nursing are as follows.Ambulatory care nursesCritical care nursesEmergency, or trauma, nursesTransport nursesHolistic nursesHospice and palliative care nursesInfusion nursesLong- term care nursesMedical-surgical nursesOccupational health nursesPerianesthesia nursesPerioperative nursesPsychiatric-mental health nursesRadiology nursesTransplant nursesIntellectual and developmental disabilities nursesDiabetes management nursesHIV/AIDS nursesOncology nursesWound, ostomy, and continence nursesCardiovascular nursesDermatology nursesGastroenterology nursesGynecology nursesNephrology nursesNeuroscience nursesOphthalmic nursesOrthopedic nursesOtorhinolaryngology nursesRespiratory nursesUrology nursesneonatal nursesNurse practitioners (minimum requirement of a master's degree)Forensics nursesInfection control nursesNurse administratorsLegal nurseNurse informaticistsRegistered nurses (RNs), regardless of specialty or work setting, treat patients, educate patients and the public about various medical conditions, and provide advice and emotional support to patients' family members. RNs record patients' medical histories and symptoms, help perform diagnostic tests and analyze results, operate medical machinery, administer treatment and medications, and help with patient follow-up and rehabilitation.For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated at the bottom of this answer box.



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