Looking for something to do that will get you and the family outdoors and moving and make you feel happy and relaxed? Join me for a romp with some baby goats.
Narcan, a medication that can reverse a drug overdose, has become a familiar name in Maine. A bill making it available to everyone was recently vetoed by Governor Paul LePage, only to be overridden a few days later by state lawmakers. In this Catching Health podcast, addiction specialist Dr. Mark Publicker explains how Narcan works and when it can be used.
Just five months ago, Terri Anthoine lost both of her legs in an accident. It hasn’t stopped her from living life to the fullest. She and several other amputees recently attended an adaptive cycling clinic and took a few out for a spin. It was exhilarating.
A stroll through a beautiful old park in Florida, a little history, and a delicious picnic lunch prepared by my sister Mary. You’ve got to try her recipe for black bean salad — perfect for YOUR picnic.
While at its core, the practice of nursing continues to be caring for people, the profession has undergone many changes over time. We take a brief look at the history of nursing in Maine in the final segment of Nurses Needed, a Catching Health special report.
In celebration of National Nurses Week and of the dedication that most nurses show each and every day, we’re sharing some love. Read stories of nurses who made a difference in someone’s life – in part six of Nurses needed, a Catching Health special report. Has a nurse made a difference in YOUR life?
Public health nurses have been traveling the state of Maine since 1920, trying to keep people healthy and prevent diseases. They still do, but in far fewer numbers and under challenging circumstances. We look at the current state of Maine’s Public Health Nursing Program in part 6 of Nurses Needed, a Catching Health Special Report.
Nursing care is moving from inside the hospital to outside in the community. What kind of work are nurses doing if they’re not at the bedside? How are they being trained? You’ll find some answers in Nurses Needed: In the community, part 4 of a Catching Health special report on nursing in Maine.
Historically, men played a major role in caring for the sick. Their numbers dwindled in the late 19th century as people began to see nursing as “women’s work.” Today, we’re seeing a slow, but steady increase in the numbers of men who become nurses. We hear from several Maine nurses about their chosen profession. Nurses who happen to be men, in part 3 of Nurses Needed, a Catching Health special report.
As Maine faces a critical shortage of nurses, nursing schools and healthcare facilities are already coming up with possible solutions. We take a look at some of them in part two of Nurses Needed, a Catching Health special report.