One of my most memorable cases was a defense case which involved a hospital sued for elder abuse and neglect because of pressure ulcer development. My opinion was that the nursing standards of care (SOC) were satisfied, and the pressure ulcer was unavoidable because of the patient’s comorbidities.
I get a lot of email. Fortunately, I’m blessed to be the recipient of professional emails 99% of the time. But the other 1% is what I want to talk about in this blog.
When you decide to become a legal nurse consultant, I respect that you have choices. After all it’s your life – your choice. When you choose Vickie Milazzo Institute’s CLNC® Certification Program, everyone at the Institute makes it their goal to nurture you and the choice you’ve made. RNs were recognized as true heroes of healthcare by the Institute long before the COVID-19 pandemic, and that’s why we respect and care how you feel about the CLNC Certification Program and your relationship with the Institute long after you’re certified.
If you’re interested in becoming a legal nurse consultant one decision you will want to make is whether to start part-time or full-time. Four Certified Legal Nurse Consultants share the path they chose and why.
Thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic, the social temptations and distractions of life have slowed to a crawl. Theatres and some of my favorite events have not yet reopened. All I can say about this whole experience is that the fun never ends. 😊 LOL.
We had a shortened rodeo in Houston this year due to the coronavirus, but boy do these cowboys (and cowgirls) know how to ride. If you ever watch a real cowboy, other than how to look good in tight, boot-cut jeans, he’ll teach you a priceless lesson on how to ride your legal nurse consulting business.
We’ve all walked out of an attorney-prospect’s office wishing we hadn’t said that one stupid thing. Read this blog and six CLNC® consultants will share 16 things a Certified Legal Nurse Consultant should never say to an attorney-prospect.
Certified Legal Nurse Consultants never want to look foolish or say the wrong thing to an attorney-client. But what if it’s not you, but the attorney who requires redirection? In this blog I’ve asked 5 CLNC® Pros to share how they approach an attorney-client who is wrong. Here’s what they say:
My experience as a Certified Legal Nurse Consultant is probably not typical as I’m still working three 12-hour shifts a week as a clinical nurse in the emergency department. On my days off I focus on growing my CLNC business.
We all have weaknesses. Yes, even successful people have them. One habit successful legal nurse consultants employ day after day is to live in their strengths.