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Most people enter the hospital hoping to feel better after they leave, but for 1.7 million Americans every year, this simply isn’t the case. Hospital Acquired Infections, also called HAIs or nosocomial infections, are infections that a hospital patient can develop as a result of their hospital stay (Martin & McFerran, 2008). The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimate that roughly 99,000 deaths each year are related to HAIs (Klevens et al., 2007). 

Clostridium difficile (c. diff) and methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) are two of the more common healthcare acquired infections (HAIs) that create problems in hospitals nationwide.

In an effort to continually reduce disease transmission in hospital settings, one doctor is asking if we should stop handshakes altogether.
Frontline recently released a documentary called “Hunting the Nightmare Bacteria.” It details the accounts of three separate stories, happening in completely different parts of the world at the same time. 
Recently, iCleanse covered some of the top healthcare apps for tablet use in the clinical setting. Here, we’ll outline apps specifically tailored to enhance efficiency and information accessibility for healthcare workers. 
Electronic Health Records are changing the face of medicine. Initially, simply providing a repository and ubiquitous access to patient data across the care continuum; modern information systems now automatically analyze these available data in real-time to improve care.

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