nursing

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nurs·ing

 (nûr′sĭng)
n.
1. The profession of a nurse.
2. The tasks or care of a nurse.

nursing

(ˈnɜːsɪŋ)
n
(Medicine)
a. the practice or profession of caring for the sick and injured
b. (as modifier): a nursing home.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nursing - the work of caring for the sick or injured or infirmnursing - the work of caring for the sick or injured or infirm
care, tending, attention, aid - the work of providing treatment for or attending to someone or something; "no medical care was required"; "the old car needs constant attention"
2.nursing - the profession of a nurse
health profession - the body of individuals whose work helps to maintain the health of their clients
3.nursing - nourishing at the breastnursing - nourishing at the breast    
infant feeding - feeding an infant
Translations
تَمْريض
ošetřovatelství
sygepleje
ápolásbetegápolás
hjúkrunarstörf
ošetrovateľstvo
bolniška nega
hastabakıcılıkhemşirelik

nursing

[ˈnɜːsɪŋ]
A. N
1. (= career, course, profession) → enfermería f
to go in for nursinghacerse enfermero/a, dedicarse a la enfermería
2. (= care) [of patient] → asistencia f, cuidado m
3. (= suckling) → lactancia f
B. CPD nursing auxiliary N (Brit) → auxiliar mf de enfermería
nursing college Nescuela f de enfermería
nursing home N (for elderly) → hogar m de ancianos; (for convalescents) → clínica f (particular)
nursing mother Nmadre f que amamanta
nursing officer Nenfermero/a m/f
nursing staff Npersonal m de enfermería

nursing

[ˈnɜːrsɪŋ]
n
(= profession) → profession f d'infirmier
to go into nursing → devenir infirmier/ière m/f
(= care) → soins mpl
adj [mother] → qui allaite
modif
nursing care → soins mpl spécialisés
the nursing profession → la profession d'infirmier
nursing staff → personnel m soignantnursing bottle (US) nbiberon mnursing home n (for old people)maison f de retraite; (for convalescence, rest cure)maison f de convalescence

nursing

n
(= care of invalids)Pflege f, → Pflegen nt
(= profession)Krankenpflege f; she’s going in for nursingsie will in der Krankenpflege arbeiten
(= feeding)Stillen nt
adj attrPflege-; abilitiespflegerisch; nursing staffPflegepersonal nt; the nursing professiondie Krankenpflege; (= nurses collectively)die pflegerischen Berufe, die Pflegeberufe pl

nursing

:
nursing auxiliary
nSchwesternhelferin f
nursing bottle
n (US) → Flasche f, → Fläschchen nt
nursing bra
nStill-BH m
nursing care
nPflege f
nursing fees
plPflegekosten pl
nursing home
nPrivatklinik f; (Brit: = maternity hospital) → Entbindungsklinik f; (= convalescent home)Pflegeheim nt
nursing mother
nursing officer
n (Brit) → Oberpfleger m, → Oberschwester f
nursing sister

nursing

[ˈnɜːsɪŋ]
1. n (care of invalids) → assistenza; (profession) → professione f di infermiere (or di infermiera)
she's going in for nursing → ha deciso di fare l'infermiera
2. adj
a. (mother) → che allatta
b. (of hospital) the nursing staffgli infermieri, il personale infermieristico
nursing auxiliary → infermiere/a non diplomato/a

nurse

(nəːs) noun
1. a person who looks after sick or injured people in hospital. She wants to be a nurse.
2. a person, usually a woman, who looks after small children. The children have gone out with their nurse.
verb
1. to look after sick or injured people, especially in a hospital. He was nursed back to health.
2. to give (a baby) milk from the breast.
3. to hold with care. She was nursing a kitten.
4. to have or encourage (feelings eg of anger or hope) in oneself.
ˈnurseryplural ˈnurseries noun
1. a room etc for young children.
2. a place where young plants are grown.
ˈnursing noun
the profession of a nurse who cares for the sick.
ˈnursemaid noun
a nurse who looks after small children.
ˈnurseryman noun
a person who runs, or works in, a nursery for plants.
nursery rhyme
a short, simple poem for children.
nursery school
a school for very young children.
ˈnursing-home noun
a small private hospital.

nurs·ing

1. n. cuidado de los enfermos;
2. lactancia.

nursing

n enfermería; — home (fam) centro de enfermería especializada
References in periodicals archive ?
Canadian Gerontological Nursing Association: 20th Biennial Conference, Older Persons Climbing Mountains: Journeys and Transitions
Some examples are: Cardiovascular Nursing, Public Health Nursing, Forensic Nursing, Gerontological Nursing and Nursing Informatics.
Urban has become a key advocate in her field, speaking at numerous industry conventions and conferences and publishing work in the second edition of "Gerontological Nursing: Competencies for Care." She has also acted as treasurer of the Michigan Association of Medical Program Rehabilitation Administrators (MAMPRA) and secretary of the Quality Association Nursing Network (QANN), and served on the national and local boards of the Association of Rehabilitation Nurses (ARN), including the Michigan chapter.
Day 1: J Taylor Harden, Ph.D., RN, FSGA, FAAN, Executive Director National Hartford Center of Gerontological Nursing Excellence Alice Bonner, Ph.D., RN, GNP, FGSA, Massachusetts Secretary of Elder Affairs
"These results can provide the basis for medical professionals to recommend pet ownership for older adults and can be translated into reduced health care expenditures for the aging population," says Rebecca Johnson, Ph.D., RN, director of the Research Center for Human-Animal Interaction at MU and professor of gerontological nursing.
This newest edition of the classic textbook for gerontological nursing studies Includes the latest findings on biological theories of aging and evolving genomic research, as well as ethical considerations, nutritional needs, cognition and long-term care.
this market is part of a group of commands, made according to the rules defined in Article 8 of the Public Contracts Code and governed by a security agreement signed by: -The Centre Hospitalier Jean-Martin Charcot, located at 30 avenue Marc Lawrence, 78375 Plaisir and -L~Hpital Gerontological nursing home Plaisir Grignon, located at 220 Rue Mansart, 78375 Plaisir The provision transportation may be carried out day and night, every day of the year.
The lack of gerontological nursing content in both baccalaureate and associate degree programs has been well described (Gilje, Lacey, & Moore, 2007, 2008; Ironside et al., 2010).
The implications for gerontological nursing practice are outlined and suggestions offered as to how personal autonomy for older persons living in residential care may be preserved and promoted.
* Less than one percent of all registered nurses are certified as gerontological and the vast majority of schools of nursing had no faculty members who were certified in gerontological nursing by the American Nurses Credentialing Center.
And while you're on the site, please note our strategic partners: Community College of Philadelphia, the Hearst Foundations, the National Student Nurses' Association, the Hartford Institute for Geriatric Nursing, the American Association of Nurse Assessment Coordination, Springfield Technical Community College, Ursuline College, and the National Hartford Center of Gerontological Nursing Excellence.