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XII360 last won the day on December 27 2023

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    an experience i wanna share working in a private hospital

    we have (read; had, since his decided to leave today, after refusing blood extraction from me) a covid positive patient


    and the first time i saw him, his room was cleanish


    after 2-3 days, his IV line was removed by accident while he was moving around, and he bled (or his IV bled?, im not really aware of how IV lines works) staining the floor


    to which i asked, and that is how i learned of why the floor was dirty (of blood stains), my initial thought was he was coughing up blood, but that proved wrong 


    so after another 2-3 days or so, i start smelling something foul on his room, im double-masking, mind you, (doesn't protect as much as n95 masks, but its better than no protection)

    after another 2-3 days, i start to smell something really foul in his room, and i am, again, PPE'ed up

    and today, he had an extraction for Na/K/other chem tests, to which he said he wanted it "held off", and so i had him sign the back of the paper about his refusal to be extracted, he agreed to with no problems, after which i informed the nurses of his refusal, so they wouldn't look for results on the laboratory

    his a great guy that didn't deserve this treatment, his paying for a private room after all, so why would the social cleaners not clean his room at the very least


    most likely due to the fear of catching covid19, is the answer


    funnily enough, even nurses didn't know he planned on leaving the hospital to a different hospital

    why you ask?

    couse nurses are somewhat avoiding him too, i know some of the nurses dont avoid him, but some nurses are still scared of even entering his room

    so with all that said

    as the way i always talk to my mom,

    remember to wash hands, wear face mask, and KETCHUP

    yes, i always add a random word when saying farewell to her, bite me, its my way of joking around xD

    1. pathospades


      Did he urinate and/or poop in his bed?

    2. XII360


      @pathospades no, his 38 years old, he doesn't have any bowel defects written on his request form, it was just pure blood on the floor

      talking with a nurse, mainly gossiping to be updated on patients status, the nurse said he hadn't bathed, and only used alcohol to clean himself

      that might have added to the smell i could inhale, maybe 


      So here we had a young man, positive COVID, wearing nothing but adult diapers, laying on a mat on the floor in the middle of winter while an RN or CNA sat in the corner of his room wearing PPE you'd expect to see in Chernobyl.

      the patient is lucky enough to get a RN/CNA in the same room, this patient didn't have anyone in his room (though, "lucky" is a really bad term to use, since its really not a "lucky" situation to be in, especially when the staff incharge of cleaning the room, avoids doing said job)

      my whole thoughts during those time, was, "this person wont die from covid, this person has a higher chance of dying from an opportunistic bacteria more so than covid"

      you're preventing/healing covid, problem is, the room is kept uncleant, imagine all the other sickness he could catch...


      Just wear your PPEs. I've been working directly with this virus all of last year and never caught it. I'm vaccinated now. The fear is understandable but when you work in the medical field it is literally your job to run toward the fire.

      ^ this

      aslong as you do handwashing, avoid touching face, wear PPE at times when you go near a suspected patient (and everyone should be treated as "suspect"), keep social distancing,

      then covid shouldn't be the scariest thing to meet

      sanitization was thought to us for a reason, once contaminated (an object, or place), it can easily be sterilized too, such is the process

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