CO Nurse Practitioner

first_img Save CO Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatric CO Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatric Salary Not Specified LinkedIn You need to sign in or create an account to save Student Affairs Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Twitter CO Nurse Practitioner Salary Not Specified The successful candidate(s) for this position will be subject to apre-employment background check.If you are interested in applying for employment with The JohnsHopkins University and require special assistance or accommodationduring any part of the pre-employment process, please contact theHR Business Services Office at [email protected] For TTYusers, call via Maryland Relay or dial 711.The following additional provisions may apply depending on whichcampus you will work. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“the flu”) season, as a condition ofemployment, The Johns Hopkins Institutions require all employeeswho provide ongoing services to patients or work in patient care orclinical care areas to have an annual influenza vaccination orpossess an approved medical or religious exception. Failure to meetthis requirement may result in termination of employment.The pre-employment physical for positions in clinical areas,laboratories, working with research subjects, or involvingcommunity contact requires documentation of immune status againstRubella (German measles), Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella(chickenpox), Hepatitis B and documentation of having received theTdap (Tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis) vaccination. This may includedocumentation of having two (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicellavaccines; or antibody status to these diseases from laboratorytesting. Blood tests for immunities to these diseases areordinarily included in the pre-employment physical exam except forthose employees who provide results of blood tests or immunizationdocumentation from their own health care providers. Anyvaccinations required for these diseases will be given at no costin our Occupational Health office.Equal Opportunity EmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is the LawLearn more: legal information Johns Hopkins University CO Nurse Practitioner Manager Facebook The CriticalCareNurse Practitioner (NP) will workcollaboratively as a member of a multidisciplinary critical careteam that provides comprehensive care to critically ill oncologyand hematology patients. The NP will work under the supervision ofan attending intensive care physician who is a member of theDivision of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine in the Departmentof Medicine. The NP will also work collaboratively with residentand fellow physicians, Oncology Intensive Care Unit staff nurses,pharmacists, respiratory therapists, physical and occupationaltherapists, respiratory therapists, and Hematology/Oncologyconsultantphysicians.The Nurse Practitioner will begranted affiliate staff privileges by the Johns Hopkins HospitalMedical Board; these privileges list specific tasks and arereviewed annually.Duties andResponsibilities:Obtain history and performphysical examinations on newly admitted and follow-up Oncology ICUmechanical ventilation and other life support systems, and othertreatments asnecessary.Participate in daily rounds toreport progress of specific patients and help to develop careplans.Perform procedures such asarterial catheterization, central venous catheterization, andthoracentesis and will instruct residents in optimal performance ofthese procedures.Educate patients and familiesregarding the nature of their clinical problems, prognoses, andoptions for continuedcare.Participate as a teacher and as alearner in educational activities in the Oncology Intensive CareUnit and the Division of Pulmonary and Critical CareMedicine. Faculty Positions Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Apply(This will open in a new window from which you will be automatically redirected to an external site after 5 seconds) Maryland, United States Maryland, United Statescenter_img Similar jobs Save CO Nurse Practitioner Administrative Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore School of Medicine -East Baltimore Campus MinimumQualificationsMaster’s degree in nursing;Registered Nurse license and Certified as an Acute Care NursePractitioner. Must be licensed as NP in State of Maryland or otherstate where practicing. Additional experience may substitute formaster’s degree. Current CPR certification required. Must maintaincurrent licensure and certification during duration of employment.Completion of the JHH credentialing process is required prior tostart date.JHUEquivalency Formula:30undergraduate degree credits (semester hours) or 18 graduate degreecredits may substitute for one year of experience. Additionalrelated experience may substitute for required education on thesame basis.PreferredQualifications:Medical critical careexperiencePrior experience with oncology orbone marrow transplant patients is preferred, but notessential.Additional Knowledge, Skills, andAbilities:Ability to incorporate intopractice theoretical concepts and advanced clinical skills withpatients, families, and interdisciplinary health care teammembers.Analytical abilities arenecessary to diagnose patients and to develop and implement plansof action for long and short term management of acute and chronichealth.Advanced interpersonal skills arenecessary to communicate effectively with all members of theinterdisciplinary health care team to enhance collaboration andproblem-solving.Excellent communication skills,both verbal and written, are necessary to provide information topatients and health carepersonnel.Ability to attend to informationpresented one-on-one and during staffmeetings.Excellent organizational skillsand the ability to handle multiple taskssimultaneously.Ability to work well as a memberof a health care team with a high degree ofself-motivation.Able to function effectively in afluid, dynamic, and rapidly changingenvironment.General computer knowledge andability to use computerized medical informationsystemsPhysicalRequirements:Sitting, standing and walking forextended period. Reaching by extending hand(s) or arm(s) in anydirection. Finger dexterity required to manipulate objects withfingers rather than with whole hand(s) or arm(s). Ability to movestandard equipment through a hospital or clinical environment.Ability to lift patients, 50 lbs. ormore.This description is a generalstatement of required major duties and responsibilities performedon a regular and continuous basis. It does not exclude other dutiesas assigned.ClassifiedTitle:Nurse PractitionerWorking Title: CO Nurse Practitioner ​​​​​Role/Level/Range:ACRP/04/MGStarting Salary Range:Competitive; Commensuratewith experienceEmployee Group:Full TimeSchedule:Three 12.5 hour shifts per weekExempt Status: ExemptLocation:School of Medicine, East BaltimoreCampusDepartment Name:Medicine, Pulmonary CriticalCarePersonnel Area:School ofMedicineThe successful candidate(s)for this position will be subject to a pre-employment backgroundcheck.If you are interested inapplying for employment with The Johns Hopkins University andrequire special assistance or accommodation during any part of thepre-employment process, please contact the HR Business ServicesOffice [email protected] For TTY users, call via MarylandRelay or dial 711.The followingadditional provisions may apply depending on which campus you willwork. Your recruiter will adviseaccordingly.During the Influenza (“theflu”) season, as a condition of employment, The Johns HopkinsInstitutions require all employees who provide ongoing services topatients or work in patient care or clinical care areas to have anannual influenza vaccination or possess an approved medical orreligious exception. Failure to meet this requirement may result intermination of employment.The pre-employment physicalfor positions in clinical areas, laboratories, working withresearch subjects, or involving community contact requiresdocumentation of immune status against Rubella (German measles),Rubeola (Measles), Mumps, Varicella (chickenpox), Hepatitis B anddocumentation of having received the Tdap (Tetanus, diphtheria,pertussis) vaccination. This may include documentation of havingtwo (2) MMR vaccines; two (2) Varicella vaccines; or antibodystatus to these diseases from laboratory testing. Blood tests forimmunities to these diseases are ordinarily included in thepre-employment physical exam except for those employees who provideresults of blood tests or immunization documentation from their ownhealth care providers. Any vaccinations required for these diseaseswill be given at no cost in our Occupational Healthoffice.Equal OpportunityEmployerNote: Job Postings are updated daily and remain online untilfilled.EEO is theLawLearn more: Maryland, United States Salary Not Specified Save CO Nurse Practitioner Manager Johns Hopkins University More searches like this Johns Hopkins University You need to sign in or create an account to save Nursing Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore Share Health & Medicine Not specified Full Time jobs in Baltimore You need to sign in or create an account to savelast_img read more

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$2 Million in EDA Funding for high-speed Internet link

first_imgJeffords Announces $2 Million in EDA Funding For High-Speed Internet Link in Northern Vermont WASHINGTON D.C. — U.S. Senator Jim Jeffords, I-Vt.,today announced that the U.S. Economic Development Administration willaward $2 million to support the North Link fiber optic network, a projectthat will connect six northern Vermont counties to high-speed Internetaccess. The counties include Caledonia; Essex; Franklin; Grand Isle;Lamoille and Orleans. The North Link project is the brainchild of the EconomicDevelopment Council of Northern Vermont (EDCNV), working with VermontElectric Coop. “Broadband access is so critical to our economy, and theNorth Link project will allow these counties to operate on a level playingfield wth more densely populated, urban areas. It is truly an innovativeand exciting opportunity for rural Vermont and its businesses,” saidJeffords. He is the ranking member of the Senate Environment and PublicWorks Commiteee, which oversees the EDA. “The Commerce Department is pleased to partner with thepeople of Vermont and set the stage for investment and innovation througheconomic development grants like these,” said U.S. Assistant Secretary ofCommerce for Economic Development David A. Sampson. “This broadbandproject will help businesses innovate, bringing high-skill, high-wage jobsto the region.” Connie Stanley Little, executive director of EconomicDevelopment Council of Northern Vermont, added, “Thanks to the assistanceof Senator Jeffords, the North Link project will be a critical componentin the creation of high-tech jobs and economic development opporunities.”The council is the sole EDA-designated district in Vermont. Currently the lack of broadband access is hurting theseregions of northern Vermont and forcing businesses to relocate to otherareas with high-speed access, according to the EDA. The project, whichwill link private sector, first responders, state offices, hospitals andeducational institutions, will cost an estimated $8.7 million. These fundsare expected to spur as much as $58 million in private sector investmentover five years, creating an estimated 510 new jobs and retaining morethan 2,000 existing jobs, according to the EDA.last_img read more

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Term limits on most Bar committees kick in

first_img 10* 9 9 7 3 34 2002 Members Affected by Term Limits 37 Code & Rules of Evidence 9 1 CLE Tax Certification 45 6 BLSE City, County & Local Government Certification 9 Student Ed. & Admissions to Bar 17 24 21 14 61 Traffic Court Rules 4 4 17 39 Judicial Nominating Procedures Federal Court Practice 14 Prepaid Legal Services 14 16 15 1 51 17 9 5 3 4 4 4 21 Quality of Life/ Stress Management 44 58 Wills, Trusts & Estates Certification 8 5 11 Total Current Members Criminal Procedure Rules 9 46 Judicial Evaluation 2 Long Range Planning 23 2 34 11 53 9 10 9 4 46 45 3 Criminal Law Certification Workers’ Compensation Rules 71 Appellate Court Rules 16 38 18 6 2 2 Family Law Rulescenter_img 44 51 16 3 Clients’ Security Fund 40 21 25 10 3 Term limits on most Bar committees kick in Senior Editor A policy adopted six years ago setting term limits on all but substantive law Bar committees will go into effect next year as scheduled. The Board of Governors rejected a motion to delay Standing Board Policy 5.20(c) for a year while its impact is studied. That left standing the recommendation of the Program Evaluation Committee that no change be made in the term limit policy, which limits service to six consecutive years. The policy was adopted almost six years ago, and all existing committee members were grandfathered in. The action came at the board’s October 19 meeting and after representatives from four rules committees asked for a postponement or exemption from the policy. Those committee representatives said their panels faced a damaging loss of experience and talent if the policy was enforced. “We should wait a year and see if any of the problems develop, and give the policy as passed an opportunity to work,” said PEC Chair Michele Cummings. Board member Mike Kranz, referring to the rules committee members who spoke, made a motion to postpone enforcing the policy for a year. “These are the people in the trenches, these are the people doing all of the work,” he said. “They know how valuable it is to keep people on for more than six years.” Board member Dude Phelan agreed. “This is one that’s really important to people who give of their time and effort to serve the Bar,” he said. “It seems to me putting this off a year costs us very little and gives us a chance to craft a solution more acceptable to everyone.” But other board members disagreed and said they were reluctant to second-guess what the board did six years ago under then-President John DeVault. Board member Mike Glazer said many see the Bar still as a “good ol’ boy” network where it’s hard for outsiders to get involved. “There are a lot of very, very talented people out there who are not getting an opportunity to serve on these committees,” he said. “It’s particularly important that we have term limits,” said YLD President Liz Rice. “It helps committees get newer and younger blood. The committees have had five years to get new people on [to minimize the impact of term limits].” President-elect Tod Aronovitz, who will make the committee appointments early next year, said he’s ready to enforce the term limit policy. “There was a six-year window,” he said. “The time has come for us to comply with that policy,and unless this board votes otherwise, I’m going to send out the letters advising those affected members.” Those Bar members will also be encouraged to seek service on other committees of their choice. He said those who are term-limited would still be able to attend the meetings and participate as observers, space permitting. The board rejected Kranz’s motion by voice vote. Earlier in the meeting, the board heard from four rules committee chairs or vice chairs who said the policy will adversely affect their panels. Joel Silvershein, Juvenile Court Rules Committee chair, said with term limits the committee will lose all its subcommittee chairs and many other senior members. “Juvenile law is an area which is a very narrow area,” he said. “We have been in a consistent emergency situation for the past 15 years. That is not going to change.. . . This is a hardworking committee, this is a committee that needs the institutional knowledge these people have.” Judy Hodor, vice chair of the Family Law Rules Committee, agreed. “What we do in the Family Law Rules Committee would be devastated with the term limits,” she said. In the next couple of years, “it would affect over half the members of our committee, many who have been involved since the inception in 1992.” Fifth District Court of Appeal Judge Winifred Sharp, chair of the Appellate Court Rules Committee, said her group would also lose more than half its members in the next two years, including all its subcommittee chairs. “The reason we’ve been able to work so well is we’ve had people on long-term,” she said. “Six years isn’t enough, and I think if you do this with the rules committees, you will have a rules committee that will not function nearly as well as it has in the past.” Sharp said the committee is averaging about 10 new members each year “and that’s the way it ought to be.” Michael Udell, vice chair of the Traffic Court Rules Committee, said that panel has a narrow, specialized focus and needs experienced people to serve. Under the term limit policy, committee members who have served for six continuous years must wait three years before seeking another appointment to that committee. Committees affected by the term limit policy in 2002 20 8 Real Estate Certification 4 7 17 22 4 Health Law Certification 28 16 Term limits on most Bar committees kick in 14 45 Rules of Judicial Administration 26 2 3 6 22 43 23 Law Related Education Family Law Certification 4 1 Professional Ethics 3 15 3 2 15 Small Claims Rules 34 Florida Probate Rules 16 Florida Bar Journal & News 42 22 Civil Procedure Rules 9 9 Members in 2002 Term Juvenile Court Rules 26 Military Affairs 12 50 Aviation Law Certification Appellate Practice Certification 9 December 1, 2001 Gary Blankenship Senior Editor Regular News 4 4 Judicial Administration, Selection & Tenure 7 6 Commission on Professionalism 35 Consumer Protection Law 10 3 10 39 3 Workers’ Compensation Certification 9 Name of Committee Fee Arbitration * excludes representative members which are one-year termslast_img read more

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Port Jefferson Doctor Accused of Forcible Touching

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A neurologist has been arrested for allegedly forcibly touching a female patient in his Port Jefferson office two months ago, Suffolk County police said.Dr. Jacob Mathew was charged Wednesday with forcible touching.Police said the 58-year-old doctor forcibly touched the victim during a treatment visit at his Oakland Avenue office in February.He will be arraigned at First District Court in Central Islip at a later date.Sixth Squad detectives are continuing the investigation and ask anyone with information on this case to call them at 631-854-8652.last_img read more

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Magic Murphy inspires DCU

first_img Press Association Murphy claimed a magnificent nine-point haul, many of them spectacular efforts from play. The Dubliners led by 0-7 to 0-6 at half-time, and pushed on with the wind in their backs in the second half. Dean Rock also weighed in with quality scores, and while James Kielt and Donal O’Hare kept the Belfast side in touch, they were unable to cope with the brilliance of All-Ireland winning skipper Murphy. Donegal star Michael Murphy was in stunning form as DCU overwhelmed Queen’s University to set up a Sigerson Cup quarter-final clash with UCD.last_img read more

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HackSC brings entrepreneurs together

first_imgUSC hosted HackSC, a student-run 36-hour hackathon that promotes quick learning and rapid prototyping this weekend at the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism.High flying · Harris Christiansen, a freshman at Purdue University, presents the iDrone at HackSC, which was held at USC this weekend. – Mariya Dondonyan | Daily TrojanWith over 700 participants, including students from Stanford and the University of California Berkeley, HackSC was the biggest hackathon ever held on the USC campus. Participants had access to a variety of resources, including hardware and software tools, and were encouraged to build applications in the fields of game, iOS, Android, web and hardware.“We wanted to create a community for people who are interested in creating apps and all these projects and who are interested in computer science,” said Ruyan Chen, a junior majoring in computer science who led the marketing efforts for the event.She said the goal of HackSC is to build a supportive hacker community in the Southern California area.“We feel like SoCal is going to be a region where tech is growing really fast, so we want to help it move along the right direction,” Chen said.The weekend-long hackathon began on Friday evening with keynote speaker Pamela Fox, who creates programming curriculum at Khan Academy to teach the next generation of computer science programmers. Fox is a graduate of USC’s computer science department and has worked at Coursera and Google.After the opening ceremony, participants were able to form teams and pitch ideas to the mentors sent by the industry sponsors of the event. The event also hosted workshops in multiple fields of leading technology, including game development and hardware.“We started Hacker SChool, which was targeted at new hackers who want to build products in the five major domains, whether it’s iOS, Android, games, web or hardware,” said junior Brian Kim, a founder of HackSC. “The goal was for the participants to learn the full process of building an app after the five hours of training.”Calvin LeGassick, a project lead for HackSC and a sophomore majoring in computer science and electrical engineering, said he wants to continue Hack SChool for the next year because it’s never been done before at a hackathon and that it did exactly what he and the planning team wanted it to do.“The feedback we got from the students was that they were able to build cool stuff afterwards, and that’s what the event is about. We want to expand it next year and make sure that all the workshops we did this year are better and more interactive, as well as adding another workshop about 3D printing,” LeGassick said.LeGassick hopes to expand the hackathon to students in other majors as well.“Right now, hackathons are primarily for computer science students,” he said. “Something that we’re interested in opening up is for hackathons to be a place to build cool stuff, and that doesn’t necessarily mean software.”HackSC had over 1,800 people register, but the coordinators had to cut down on the number of participants due to the limited space and budget.“Though we are bigger than most hackathons, we are still trying to keep the small hackathon feeling in which people are supported and cared for,” Kim said.Kim said the current computer science curriculum is too theoretical and not application-oriented enough.“Currently, the computer science curriculum is very theoretical, and it’s very important to have the foundational basis, but if you’re supplementing that with real-life building for [actual] users, that’s extremely important. And that’s definitely something that’s under-emphasized and something we want to bring up,” Kim said.Robert Hernandez, an assistant professor of professional practice at the Annenberg School, was one of the faculty advisors for HackSC.“I helped mentor two teams that [were] composed of Annenberg students and who never have done hackathons before,” Hernandez said. “It’s really important for us to be involved in this movement and to also host it as much as we can.”Hernandez said the hackathon fostered teamwork, collaboration and problem solving, which are skills necessary to succeed in today’s society.“It’s working under a deadline, it’s problem solving, it’s learning digital skills and applying them, and also coming up with solutions that they didn’t think was possible,” he said. “These are important skills that you don’t necessarily get out of the classroom. This is a different type of environment that should be part of our toolbox and curriculum.”Samir Ghosh, a freshman majoring in cognitive science, was a first-time participant at the hackathon.“My project is called Beatbot, and it’s a dynamic drum machine that follows you as you play the guitar,” Ghosh said. “So as you speed up or slow down it keeps tempo with you.”He and his team used a Myo, which is a motion control and gesture control armband bracelet that utilizes arm muscle activity to control digital devices over Bluetooth, and an Arduino to show a light display of the beat.“I think events like HackSC will inspire a culture of innovation at USC. We have a ton of brilliant minds, and it’s really cool to see what happens when you put creative people together,” Ghosh said.last_img read more

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Lincoln Festival of Lights Kicks off Friday Night

first_imgAddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThis Lincoln’s annual festival of lights will take place this Friday at 5:30PM.The tradition is well over 20 years old and celebrates the start of the holiday season. Folks can head right across from the Lincoln village hall to enjoy a bonfire, hayrides, hot cocoa, and live music. Even Santa is going to make an appearance. Cash prizes are available to win for homes that decorates their houses in the village. Organizers just ask that lights be turned on by 6:00pm.  AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to MoreAddThisContinue ReadingPrevious Alpena Children Shop with Local HeroesNext Presque Isle County Council for Aging Offers Free Rides for Seniors, the Disabledlast_img read more

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