The clock starts ticking once the vaccine leaves the freezer. Here's what to expect.
Professor of Defence Mental Health, King's College London
People who feel their work is a calling have more resilience against the negative effects of overwork and stress, but this comes at a cost.
Food security emerged as a major issue for women nearing the end of their lives in Malawi.
Nurses represent 50% of the global healthcare workforce. And they are often the sole healthcare providers in many low and middle-income countries.
The giant leap in the number of people accessing HIV treatment would not have been possible without task shifting from medical doctors to less-specialised cadres such as nurses and midwives.
The COVID-19 pandemic has shined a spotlight on another US medical emergency: a serious shortage of nurses.
Healthcare providers and governments must recognise the need to invest in diabetes nurse education and training.
Burnout can affect the type of care the patients receive.
Nurses are uniquely at risk of COVID-19, and are affected by many of the health inequalities that the pandemic has exposed. But no one is listening to them.
Some 70-80% of health-care workers testing positive to COVID-19 in Victoria's second wave were infected at work, compared with 22% in the first wave.
Children up to age five get a lot of cues from facial expressions. That makes teaching in a mask challenging, but teachers can learn from strategies developed by masked pediatric nurses.
Nurses on both sides of the border report that they aren't getting the support they need to feel safe on the job and maintain their own health and well-being during the COVID-19 pandemic.
A new approach is making a big difference in Virginia.
With the dawn of colonialism, nursing and midwifery were formally established and, in many colonies, recognised as the first modern clinical profession on the African continent.
COVID-19 has again demonstrated the health inequities that exist between African Americans and whites.
COVID-19 is traumatizing nurses. Yet nurses have suffered trauma for decades, often due to insufficient resources, and changes within the field have been slow.
Staff shortages and lack of training are placing healthcare workers in danger.
School systems realized that they couldn't deal with the pandemic on their own.
While nursing homes have accounted for more than half of COVID-19 deaths in some states, they've barely been a factor in others. Three experts explain why.