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Say NO to healthcare injuries!

Now YOU can help prevent injuries to nurses and patients

We believe the key to injury prevention is personal commitment.

The vast majority of healthcare injuries are preventable. Learn more about our mission statement along with why we believe personal commitment is key.
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As healthcare workers, we all face a wide range of hazards on the job, including blood and body fluid exposures, needlesticks, slips and falls, musculoskeletal injuries related to lifting and repositioning patients, and even workplace violence.

While healthcare remains the largest and fastest-growing sector of the U.S. economy, employing approximately 17 million workers, virtually everyone in the industry is susceptible to hazards on the job, including nurses, physicians, therapists, and many other dedicated professionals. These injuries occur every single day of the year… in hospitals, nursing homes, dental offices, out-patient surgery centers, birthing centers, trauma centers, home healthcare, and countless other medical venues around the globe. Our mission is to help reduce the number and severity of those injuries.

Ask A Safety Consultant:
I had my first one a few months ago. It was my first night on trauma and I was doing a central line and managed to stab myself with the scalpel while trying to blot the blood up so I could see where I was. I was pretty shaken the rest of the night, even after talking to the guy's wife who said he's clean.”
Latest Articles
Are you aware of your organization’s specific policies and procedures regarding medical errors, patient injuries, or even “close calls?” Results: >90% are aware of policies If you were to report a patient injury event or medical error, do you feel you
[Learn More] — Amber Perez, LPN, BBA, CSPHP
How often do you have a patient rated at high risk for falls and fail to keep them safe from falling? Do you get stuck in a rut choosing the same old interventions without making a meaningful decision to intervene based on the specific risk factors?
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Minnesota Department of Labor & Industry
Have you initiated a Safe Patient Handling and Mobility (SPHM) program for your ambulatory care center or clinic? Acute care, long-term care, and assisted living facilities are often well-equipped. But very often clinics are in need of trained staff and lack the necessary equipment to lift a patient out of their wheel chair, assist a patient to stand, or deal with the limited mobility of bariatric patients. Follow the link below to see a sample SPHM policy for clinics developed by the Minnesota Department of Labor and Industry.
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We are asking questions about patient safety. Take our latest survey.
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Healthcare workers are “guardians of patient safety.” These tips promote practices that help eliminate of minimize serious safety events.
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Dana-Farber Cancer Institute
In this toolkit you will find organizational assessments, program guidelines, training materials, and other documents and tools to help you design and implement a Patient Safety Rounds program for your institution.
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Facility Support Kit
Facility Support Kit

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