Seven COVID-19 Pandemic-Related Blog Posts from HealthStream

April 1, 2021
April 1, 2021

The blog posts HealthStream has already published in connection with the Covid-19 Pandemic range from what healthcare professionals need to know to the ramifications of working remotely and how healthcare looks different to those working on the frontlines of care. Here are links to what we have posted so far:

Preventing Viruses: Strategies of Containment, Protection, & Prevention

Understand how the severity of the COVID-19 pandemic can be lessened by strategies of containment, protection, and prevention to make the community and healthcare workers safer.

What Healthcare Officials Need to Know About the Coronavirus COVID-19 (Part 1)

Global health officials are on alert about COVID-19 coronavirus that has not been previously recognized in humans and causes a mild to deadly respiratory illness.

What Healthcare Professionals Need to Know About the Coronavirus COVID-19 (Part 2)

Learn about recommended isolation precautions to use around potential COVID-19 coronavirus patients for healthcare professionals to—identify, isolate, and inform.

What Healthcare Professionals Need to Know About the Coronavirus COVID-19 (Part 3)

HealthStream advises readers to follow multiple important steps throughout the continuum of care for infection control and prevention involving coronavirus COVID-19.

Handling N95s, Ventilated Face Masks, and Social Distancing

Here's how to follow the guidelines for infection control and deal with the shortage of personal protective equipment (PPE) caused by Covid-19, from HealthStream.

Benefits & Challenges of Working Remotely in Times of Crisis

HealthStream examines the benefits and challenges of working remotely while Americans are applying “social distancing” in an effort to stop the spread of Covid-19.

Nursing on the Frontlines: How the Covid-19 Crisis Is Changing Standard Hospital Procedures

An RN writes “During the Covid-19 pandemic, my fellow infection preventionists (IPs) and I have still been rounding the hospital, observing infection control practices, and providing education; however, the degree to which we are performing these tasks has expanded greatly…"

PLEASE NOTE: The information in this blog post was considered current at the time of its publishing, 6/11/20. However, the COVID-19 pandemic is an ever-evolving disaster due to new findings, data, and availability of resources. Please refer to the CDC website for the latest detailed information when you need it.