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❶Lately it has been harder for me to sleep.
I watch the news and I get angry, I get depressed, I despair. Inside the hospital you cannot have a coffee with colleagues.
Nurse in Madrid, Spain I feel lucky because, at the moment, I can wear a mask and a new disposable gown every day that I go to work although the latter are already beginning to be sterilised. Paediatric intensive care fellow in London, UK Before the coronavirus came we would see masks and personal protective equipment PPE lying nibht every bed space in our intensive care unit, but as of now they usually stay locked in a cupboard and you have to go in and fetch them.
So it's hard bight the work front and the sad thing is probably that we don't have anything to get that stress off us as there's no way we can relax.
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There have been a lot of healthcare workers getting sick around the world so I pedsonals there's justifiable concern. Usq have been edited for length and clarity. There have been times when I've had to reuse items and I worried that in the act of taking off jn possibly contaminated item and putting it back on I am contaminating myself. I live alone but other colleagues isolate themselves from their family in their own home because of the risk of infecting them.
Our shifts have become more frequent; we're doing more night shifts; we're working every other weekend; and all our annual leave has been cancelled. That this could happen to me. The difference is that everything is much slower because you have to dress up every time - we have masks and gloves and something to put over our eyes and something like a jumpsuit.|Coronavirus pandemic image copyrightEPA The coronavirus pandemic is taking a heavy noght on the healthcare workers around the world battling to contain it.
Many fear for their lives amid limited supplies of essential protective equipment. The virus has also changed their relationships with their patients, co-workers and families, and some are struggling under the psychological weight of the crisis.
The covid crisis too few are talking about: health care workers’ mental health
No global figures are available, but individual country data highlight the risks they are facing in treating patients, with thousands of healthcare professionals infected in countries like Italy, Spain and the US. We spoke to five healthcare workers, all women, in some of the world's worst-affected countries about the challenges they are facing. Some who are barred from speaking publicly asked to remain anonymous.
Paediatric intensive care fellow in London, UK Before the coronavirus came we would see masks and personal protective equipment PPE lying on every bed space in our intensive care unit, but as of now they usually stay locked in a cupboard and you have to go in and fetch them.
Paediatric intensive care fellow in london, uk
I am concerned about the personals involved. The most important thing is we are probably getting night perssonals of times, as opposed to the general public who probably have exposure once.
Despite having PPE, there is still a chance that, if you're doing procedures that generate aerosols, you are at risk of getting exposed and for us it's probably going to be multiple times instead of just once. Since I live with usa husband, a medic who works in Covid-positive wards, my main concern is that it's probably going to be us getting the thing into each other at some point.
Our shifts have become more frequent; we're doing more night shifts; we're working every other weekend; and all our shift leave has been cancelled. So it's hard on the work front and the sad thing is probably that we don't have anything to get that stress off us as there's no way we can relax. You either work in a high-risk situation and get stressed or you are just at home doing nothing so it's not a nice situation to be in at the moment.] And many of us, at least the people I've spoken to, are speaking in terms of not if but when we will contract it.
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I have to stay in the same clothes all shift and protect them with a surgical mask and a semi-transparent gown, which is what we discard when leaving the room. We're doing our best to keep those nurses out of the rooms. Once the shift ends, this defence oersonals "turns off" and I think about the risks I'm exposing myself to day after day, and I do fear the uss of finding myself personalz the zhift in the same situation my patients are in. I feel that my commitment to my profession does not extend to sacrificing my own life and doing knowingly needlessly reckless things.
We've had a will for more than a decade because we have children - it was a thing we had just in case, it's a thing you do to be a responsible adult - but I don't think we have really viewed it as a real possibility until now. Many shifh for their lives amid limited supplies of essential protective equipment.
It'll be a huge ethical dilemma. I used to stay a little bit and talk with the patient to try to create a relationship but now you can't. continue to provide care, despite ever challenging work demands, including higher incidents associated with fatigue through personal and workplace strategies, as well as a For individuals working evening or night shifts, additional education specific to U.S. Department of Health & Human Services.
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Managing fatigue during times of crisis: guidance for nurses, managers, and other healthcare workers
You have to wear them all the time. I refuse to do that. I suppose this is a defence mechanism that I have created to cope with this situation. If we run out of masks, I don't know what I'll do.
Doctors and coronavirus: ‘how can we not be afraid?’
My employer has a responsibility to continue providing protective equipment to keep nurses safe. It'll be a huge ethical dilemma. You listen to people's applause from their balconies. You just go there, work and go home. I focus on taking care of my patients. After work I take off everything that has been in contact with the hospital at the entrance and go to the shower and clean - clean everything. We don't have much time to stop and think about it because we're working.
I used to stay a little bit and talk with the patient to try to create a relationship pereonals now you can't. We spoke to five healthcare workers, all women, in some of the world's worst-affected countries about the challenges they are facing. Many colleagues from other units and other hospitals sometimes do not even have that and share on social media how gowns and shoes are being made with garbage bags, and protective visors with all kinds of gadgets.
How can we not be afraid of it? It's reasonably likely that if someone in the family gets it, it's going to be me. We are uniquely vulnerable.