nurse log


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Words related to nurse log

a large decomposing tree trunk that has fallen, usually in a forest

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We have an ADT [Admit Discharge Transfer] feed that comes from our electronic medical record [EMR] into the solution, and when the nurse logs on with her secure password and pin, she'll choose the patients name, which is loaded in there.
The researchers collected extensive data from seating charts, school timetables, bus schedules, nurse logs, attendance records and questionnaires.
At the patient bedside, the medication administration process begins when the nurse logs herself into the system and confirms the new order.
In addition, 350 kinds of birds nest in the trees, while 3,000 species of mushroom sprout on decaying trees, called nurse logs.
Document manipulation occurs when a nurse logs out medication for a patient but never gives it to the patient.
record observations during scavenger hunt on center's wooded property; families will follow clues to search for pileated woodpecker holes, sapsucker trees, plants, nurse logs and more; handler talk begins at noon.
To administer medications, the nurse logs onto the system outside the room, checks the medication list, checks the doses, charts, logs off, and then gives the medications to the patient.
Additional testing at Saugus elementary schools and a new review of school nurse logs found no links between portable classrooms and respiratory ailments and illnesses caused by toxins, school officials said.
As you hike, watch for nurse logs, the fallen trees that host sprouting seedlings; colonnades, a line of trees standing all in a row from sprouting on nurse logs; and stilted trees, where seedlings sprouted on stumps that eventually rotted away, leaving the tree "standing" on its roots.
A few yards up the path, the trail softens, giving hikers the feel of the deep Douglas fir and hemlock forests, including nurse logs feeding ferns.
Their preference would be to leave the fire-killed logs in place as nurse logs for the recovering forest, and that wouldn't cost the government a dime, said Josh Laughlin of the Cascadia Wildlands Project.