Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A nurse who is qualified to treat certain medical conditions without the direct supervision of a doctor.
- ‘I am a nurse practitioner by training, and the field of hospice and palliative care is my métier.’
- ‘Patients are more satisfied with care from a nurse practitioner than from a doctor, with no difference in health outcomes’
- ‘Ask your doctor or nurse practitioner if you want to quit.’
- ‘As a doctor and nurse practitioner we respect Dr Jersmann for his courage in bringing this issue to the forefront.’
- ‘A nurse practitioner performs the preoperative history and physical examination.’
- ‘Will a physician or a nurse practitioner see my child routinely?’
- ‘We already have a number of nurses that have undertaken an intensive nurse practitioner training programme to do this work.’
- ‘Patients have come to accept seeing a nurse practitioner in place of a physician for routine checkups and office visits.’
- ‘Your doctor or nurse practitioner can order these products for you from a compounding pharmacy in your local area.’
- ‘There will be room for nine GPs, three practice nurses, a nurse practitioner, specialist GP services, GP training facilities and the integration of nursing teams.’
- ‘The device also has a pleasant voice telling you that the nurse practitioner is ready for you.’
- ‘Each practice employed a nurse who had completed a one or two year nurse practitioner training programme at diploma, BSc, or MSc level.’
- ‘A pelvic exam is performed by a doctor or nurse practitioner.’
- ‘Ilkley nurse Julie Atkinson is a registrar undergoing training to be a nurse practitioner.’
- ‘He told me that I should think about becoming a nurse practitioner.’
- ‘In these small kiosks, shoppers can get advice and remedies for minor ailments from a nurse practitioner without having to make appointments or spend time in waiting rooms.’
- ‘What is the difference between a registered nurse, a clinical nurse specialist and a nurse practitioner?’
- ‘Of course, I've been here before, and I like my nurse practitioner.’
- ‘At university health centers, students are often screened and treated by a nurse practitioner or PA only.’
- ‘The nurse practitioner said that, had I not told her I was diabetic, she'd never have known it from the results.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.