nurse

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nurse

1. a person, usually a woman, who tends the sick, injured, or infirm
2. Zoology a worker in a colony of social insects that takes care of the larvae

What does it mean when you dream about a nurse?

Dreaming of a nurse suggests a need to be taken care of and to be healed. It also sometimes indicates a healing is in progress. This dream also implies that strained or unpleasant conditions are being set aright.

References in periodicals archive ?
Predominantly CRNA staffing models did not appear to be more common in opt-out states than in non-opt-out states.
"As CRNAs, we administer anesthesia to patients undergoing any type of surgical procedure.
Molly Wright, DNP, APRN, CRNA Union University Professor, Chair Nurse Anesthesia
The CRNA GORA-2016 lead-in scenario was based on a real-world natural disaster very common throughout the Balkans: massive flooding.
Confocal live image of meiotic spindle after coinjection of 0.5 [micro]g/[micro]L ([beta]-tubulin-EGFP cRNA and 25 [micro]M Egr3 siRNA or non-targeting siRNA.
* Give CRNA full authority for their practice (recent interpretations of AZ law by the Drug Enforcement Agency have diminished CRNA prescriptive privileges)
The care-team model consists of physician anesthesiologists supervising resident physicians and directing non-physician anesthesia providers, such as CRNAs. In no state in the US are CRNAs required to be supervised by anesthesiologists but some healthcare facilities can and do require it.
CRNAs are registered nurses who have completed graduate work specific to the safe delivery of anesthesia to surgical patients.
The (-) viral genomic RNA, termed gRNA, is a template for synthesis of mRNA and the intermediate (+) viral genomic RNA (termed cRNA in this study); the latter was used as the template for gRNA synthesis [7, 26, 27].
Just ask Phil Haynie, MBA, MSN, CRNA, president of Resource Anesthesia, a group of 35 certified registered nurse anesthetists (CRNA) that serves hospitals, surgery centers and specialty physician groups in multiple states.
They have all featured articles with serious discussions of the practices of advanced practice nurses: Nurse Practitioners, Certified Nurse Midwives, Certified Nurse Specialists and CRNA. Each has taken a bold approach to the looming shortage of health care providers that will be taking place in the US in a very few years.
Terri Gocsik, CRNA, nurse anesthetist, CPHIMS, is a manager at Aspen Advisors, LLC, Pittsburgh, Pa.