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As an ER nurse for most of my career, I have become almost desensitized to the reality that violence in our workplace is becoming more frequent and just as common in the suburban hospitals as those in major cities.
The explicatives mother f****w**** or bitch, or f-this and f-that are common language in an Emergency Room.
This attack followed an incident the week before in which a different patient violently kicked another nurse.
In 2010, The Washington Post reported 151 hospitals have resorted to using stun guns to control violent patients.
For example, Pennsylvania law states “aggravated assault ...
is a felony of the first degree.” In New Jersey, the law similarly reads, “a person is guilty of aggravated assault if he commits a simple assault upon any person engaged in emergency first-aid or medical services acting in the performance of his duties while in uniform or otherwise clearly identifiable as being engaged in the performance of emergency first-aid or medical services.” Yet, violent cases nationwide are common. news station reported that a nurse said she was violently assaulted inside Tryon Residential Center by an unruly 15-year-old.
No judgement is passed on these patients and their actions, but they can make your night miserable.” I wish we could ‘eject’ the violence patients more commonly in the ER.Direct care providers have been a target of violent acts for many years. States, either had effective legislation against assault or pending legislation.The phrase “a no tolerance stance” always makes me think of the public service announcements that plays between innings at the Phillies games and publicize a no tolerance attitude for foul language and violence.It concludes by Jimmie Rollins saying “You will be ejected!
"The only thing good I see coming out of this is that we continue to let people know that this is an issue.