OR WAIT 15 SECS
"ALCOHOL-BASED HANDWASHING AGENTS: A CLASH WITH REGULATORS OROPPORTUNITY FOR COMMON-SENSE APPROACH?"
BY GINA PUGLIESE, RN, MS; JUDENE BARTLEY, MS, MPH, CIC; TAMMY LUNDSTROM, MD,PAGE 8
1. CDC Releases New Hand Hygiene Guidelines for Healthcare Settings.Transcript available from: http://www.cdc.gov/od/oc/media/transcripts/t021025.htm
2. Occupational Health and Safety Administration 29 CFR Part 1910.1030.Occupational exposure to bloodborne pathogens: Final rule. Federal Register;1991; 56: 64004-64182.
3. Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA) CPL 2-2.69.Enforcement procedures for occupational exposure to bloodborne pathogens.November 27, 2001, Compliance Directive 2-2.69.
4. National Fire Protection Agency. Frequently Asked Questions. Availablefrom: www.nfpa.org/MemberSections/Health_Care/CodeRed/CodeRed.asp#faq).
5. Sarli MG. Personal communication. Steris Corporation. 18 November 2002.
"PREVENTING INFECTIONS IN LONG-TERM CARE,"
BY LIBBY CHINNES, RN, BSN, CIC, PAGE 14
1. Smith PW. Nursing home infection control: a status report. InfectionControl Hospital Epidemiology. 1998;19:266-269.
2. Nicole LR. Preventing infections in non-hospital settings: Long-term care.Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2001;7:205-207.
3. Smith PW, Rusnak PG. SHEA/APIC Position Paper: Infection prevention andcontrol in the long-term care facility. Infection Control HospitalEpidemiology. 1997; 18:831-849.
"LESSONS IN LINEN: FOLLOWING ASEPTIC TECHNIQUE IN THE LAUNDRYDEPARTMENT,"
BY KELLY M. PYREK, PAGE 36
1. Otero R. Infection control manual for laundry and linen service.www.nailm.com/pub/Article%204.htm/.
2. Borg MA, Portelli A. Hospital laundry workers--an at-risk group forhepatitis A? Occup Med. 1999 Sep;49(7):448-50.
3. Standaert SM, Hutcheson RH, Schaffner W. Nosocomial transmission ofSalmonella gastroenteritis to laundry workers in a nursing home. InfectControl Hosp Epidemiol. 1994 Jan;15(1):22-6.
4. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Guidelines for constructionand equipment of hospital and medical facilities. Washington: GovernmentPrinting Office, July 1984. DHHS publication No. (HRS- M-HF) 84-1.
5. Joint Committee on Health Care Laundry Guidelines. Guidelines forhealthcare linen service. Hallandale, Fla. Textile Rental Services Associationof America, 1983; TRSA publication no. 71482.
6. Hughes HG. Chutes in hospitals. J Can Hosp Assn. 1964:41:56-7.
7. Garner JS, Simmons BP. Guideline for isolation precautions in hospitals. InfectControl. 1983:4:245- 325.
8. Walter WG, Schillinger JE. Bacterial survival in laundered fabrics. ApplMicrobiol. 1975:29:368-73.
9. Christian RR, Manchester JT, Mellor MT. Bacteriological quality of fabricswashed at lower- than-standard temperatures in a hospital laundry facility. ApplEnv Microbiol. 1983:45:591-7.
10. Blaser MJ, Smith PF, Cody HJ, Wang WL, LaForce FM. Killing offabric-associated bacteria in hospital laundry by low temperature washing. JInfect Dis. 1984:149:48-57.
"INFECTION FROM ORGAN DONORS: EXPLORING THE RISKS OF ACCEPTINGLIFE,"
BY KATHY DIX, PAGE 40
"HAND HYGIENE IN HEALTHCARE: PLAYING BY THE NEW RULES,"
BY NANCY B. BJERKE, RN, MPH, CIC, PAGE 49
1. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Healthcare InfectionControl Practices Advisory Committee (HICPAC). Guideline for Hand Hygiene inHealthcare Settings." MMWR. Vol. 51 No. RR-16, Supplement, pp 1-50.October 25, 2002.