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*EPUB$ I Wasn't

Strong Like This

When I Started Out:

True Stories of

Becoming a Nurse

Free Online

Description

Expect to be moved by this anthology of tales from the front line, written by veteran nurses and

nurses-in-training. One contributor describes his experiences as a nursing student at the beginning

of the AIDS epidemic, when the disease was called gay-related immune-deficiency syndrome,

particularly his nurseâ€s intuition, that is, knowing when a patient is going to die. There was a

stigma to the work I was doing, he writes. But I eventually got to a point where I wasnâ€t afraid

to say, when someone asked what I did, ‘I work with persons who are dying of AIDS.â€

Several of the essayists lace their emotional tales with humor. A University of Pennsylvania

nursing student records her friends†reaction to her job: So you actually cleaned up poop? A

woman who survived Hodgkinâ€s lymphoma as a teen becomes an oncology nurse. And a

nurse recounts watching a person die for the first time. Essayists note that theyâ€re not

supposed to get too close to patients, but they do it anyway. Itâ€s easy to love these empathetic

people, and their beautifully written stories. --Karen Springen Read more Booklist ReviewMarch

15, 2013Expect to be moved by this anthology of tales from the front line, written by veteran

nurses and nurses-in-training. One contributor describes her experiences as a nursing student at

the beginning of the AIDS epidemic, when the disease was called gay-related immune-deficiency

syndrome, particularly her “nurseâ€s intuition,― that is, knowing when a patient is going to

die. “There was a stigma to the work I was doing,― she writes. “But I eventually got to a point

where I wasnâ€t afraid to say, when someone asked what I did, ‘I work with persons who are

dying of AIDS.â€â€• Several of the essayists lace their emotional tales with humor. A University

of Pennsylvania nursing student records her friends†reaction to her job: “So you actually

cleaned up poop?― A woman who survived Hodgkinâ€s lymphoma as a teen becomes an

oncology nurse. And a male nurse recounts watching a person die for the first time. Essayists note

that theyâ€re not supposed to get “too close― to patients, but they do it anyway. Itâ€s easy

to love these empathetic people, and their beautifully written stories.— Karen Springen Read

more See all Editorial Reviews

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