References November

References November

"ICPs, Nurse Managers Play Critical Role in Product Selection,"by Kathy Dix, page 16

1. Zelenka V. Product Evaluation. Association of Professionals in InfectionControl and Epidemiology (APIC) guidelines 100.

"Immunocompromised Patients Present a Special Challenge to InfectionControl," by Kathy Dix, page 20

1. Kubak B, et al. Changing patterns of fungal infection in transplantation. CurrOpin Organ Transplant. 2000;5:176-191

2. Kubak B, Holt C. Bacterial infections in the transplant patient. 09/11/02,09/13/02 

3. Mayhall C. Infections in Burn Patients. Association of Professionals inInfection Control and Epidemiology (APIC) guidelines 44.

4. Risi G. Infection and prevention in the immunocompromised host: exclusiveof the

5. HIV-infected or transplant patient.

Association of Professionals in Infection Control and Epidemiology (APIC)guidelines 46.

 by Kelly M. Pyrek, page 26

1. Otero RB. Infection Control Manual, Housekeeping.

2. Yale-New Haven Hospital Infection Control Manual.

"The Infection Control Challenges of Laparoscopic Instruments"by Ann Hewitt, page 30

1. The Chicago Tribune. "Investigation: Unhealthy Hospitals," part1, July 21, 2002.

2. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Guideline for Prevention ofSurgical Site Infection, 1999. Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology.p. 251, April 1999, vol. 20, no. 4.

3. Ibid. p. 251.

4. Ibid. p. 251.

5. Ibid p. 261.

6. Conner RL. April 2001 Clinical Issues. AORN Journal. April 2001,vol. 73, no. 4.

7. Ibid.

8. Kirkland KB, et al, The impact of surgical-site infections in the 1990s:attributable mortality, excess length of hospitalization, and extra costs. InfectionControl and Hospital Epidemiology. Nov. 1999, vol. 20, no. 11, pages725-730.

9. CMRI. Surgical Infection Prevention Web site, July 2002.

10. Association of periOperative Registered Nurses. 2002 Standards,Recommended Practices and Guidelines, p. 230.

11. Young E. Care of endoscopic instruments. Infection Control Today.February 2002.

12. Weber D, et al, The prevention of infection following gastrointestinalendoscopy: the importance of prophylaxis and reprocessing. p. 4.

13. Weber, p. 4.

Additional sources:

AORN, Standards, Recommended Practices and Guidelines, 2002, p. 230.

American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM), F1518: Standard practicefor cleaning and disinfection of flexible fiberoptic and video endoscopes usedin the examination of hollow viscera; Annual Book of ASTM Standards 2000,

CDC, Guideline for Prevention of Surgical Site Infection, 1999. InfectionControl and Hospital Epidemiology. April 1999, p. 251.

CDC, Guideline for Disinfection and Sterilization, 2002, draft.

Kirkland KB, Briggs JP, Trivette SL, Wilkinson WE, Sexton DJ, "Theimpact of surgical-site infections in the 19902: attributable mortality, excesslength of hospitalization, and extra costs. Infection Control and HospitalEpidemiology. November 1999, p. 723-4.

Singhal, Hermant, MD, FRCSC. Wound Infection. eMedicine Journal, January 32002, Volume 3, Number 1.

Weber, DJ, Rutala, WA, DiMarino, AJ, "The Prevention of InfectionFollowing Gastrointestinal Endoscopy," from the Division of InfectiousDiseases, University of North Carolina, the Department of Hospital Epidemiology,UNC Health Care System, Chapel Hill, NC, and the Division of Gastroenterologyand Hepatology, Thomas Jefferson University, Philadelphia.

Young, E. Care of Endoscopic Instruments. Infection Control Today.February 2002.

"Your Infection Control Plan: Smart Strategies for its Care andMaintenance," by Carolyn A. Ramsey, RN, MSN, CNOR, page 40

1. Banatvala JE, Roberts C, Crook D and Peto T. Infectious disease training:challenges and opportunities. The Lancet Infectious Diseases. 2002 Jan;2(1): 9-10.

2. Beeching NJ, Dance DA, Miller AR, Spencer RC. Biological warfare andBioterrorism. BMJ. 2002 Feb 9; 324(7333):336-9.

3. Cochrane J. Meeting the challenge of infection control. Nurs Times.2001 Nov 15-21; 97(46):50.

4. Emmerson AM, Spencer RC, Cookson BD, Roberts C, Drasar BS. Diploma inHospital Infection Control (Dip HIC) J Hosp Infect. 1997Nov;37(3):175-80.

5. Gaynes R, Richards C, Edwards J, Emori TG, Horan T, Alonso-Echanove J,Fridkin S, Lawton R, Peavy G, Tolson J. Feeding back surveillance data toprevent hospital-acquired infections. Emerg Infect Dis. 2001Mar-Apr;7(2):295-8.

6. Hunter S. Your infection control program. J Healthc Prot Manage.1999-00 Winter;16(1):99-105.

7. Kidd F, Heitkemper P, Kressel AB. A comprehensive educational approach toimproving patient isolation practice. Clin Perform Qual Health Care. 1999Apr-Jun;7(2):74-6.

8. Larson E, Olmsted RN. Research Priorities Project, year 2000: establishinga direction for infection control and hospital epidemiology. Am J InfectControl. 2001 Apr;29(2):69-72.

9. Lynch P, Jackson M, Saint S. Research Priorities Project, year 2000:establishing a direction for infection control and hospital epidemiology. AmJ Infect Control. 2001 Apr;29(2):73-8.

10. Marquis BL, Huston CJ. Management Decision Making for Nurses.Philadelphia: J.B. Lippincott Co. , 1994.

11. Shadel BN, Clements B, Arndt B, Rebmann T, Evans RG. What we need to knowabout Bioterrorism preparedness: results from focus groups conducted at APIC2000. Am J Infect Control. 2001 Dec;29(6):347-51.

12. Spencer RC, Perry C, Connelly E, Bowden E. Students learn infectioncontrol on the job. BMJ. 2000 Sept;321:573.

13. Zafar AB, Butler RC. Effect of a comprehensive program to reduceinfections waste. Am J Infect Control. 2000 Feb;28(1):51-3. ICT