Nine finalists announced 2021 HESTA Australia Nursing Midwifery AwardHonors the extraordinary work of nurses and midwives to protect the community during a coronavirus pandemic.
Finalist achievements included leading a nursing team for the COVID-19 outbreak site in Victoria. Create a personal protective equipment training program to assist elderly care workers during a pandemic. Reduces pregnancy risk for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders women.
HESTA CEO Debbie Blakey said he was humbled by the hard work and achievements of the finalists, highlighting the crucial importance of this sector to the pandemic and our economic recovery.
“Australia owes a lot of money to our nurses and midwives,” Blakey said. “They have done everything to keep our communities healthy, safe and supportive during our darkest times. In building a resilient and powerful healthcare system that is essential to our economy. It is clear that nurses and midwives play an important role in recovery after COVID.
“Congratulations. Thank you for the leadership and dedication of all the candidates and finalists. We are very proud of you and very proud that the HESTA team can put the spotlight on your achievements. I’m thinking. “
The 15-year-old, widely recognized national award pays homage to Australia’s contributions to improving the health outcomes of nurses, midwives, nursing educators, researchers and personal care workers.
An independent jury of sector representatives has reviewed hundreds of outstanding nominations to select finalists across the categories of Nurses of the Year, Midwives of the Year, and Outstanding Organizations.
Longtime award supporter ME (Bank for You) donates $ 30,000 as a prize that is evenly distributed among the winners to develop their professional skills or improve services and processes in the workplace. Did.
ME CEO Adam Crane said banks are excited to continue to recognize the amazing efforts and achievements of these healthcare professionals.
“We commend all the finalists this year for their devoted and incredible efforts during difficult times,” said Crane. “The medical system wouldn’t work without nurses, midwives, personal care workers, and the people who train them.”
Nursing and Midwifery Health Program Victoria
Nursing and Midwifery Health Program Victoria provides Victorian nurses, midwives, student nurses and midwives during pandemics, including the creation of COVID-specific health and welfare resources such as telemedicine sessions and podcasts and self-care programs. Known for supporting teachers.
Monash University — Nursing and Midwifery
Monash Nursing and Midwifery is the effect of personal protective equipment developed by Monash and funded by the Victorian Department of Health, specially designed to help Victorian elderly care workers stay protected and safe at home. Efforts to provide training programs on specific applications are recognized. Works during COVID.
Ramsay Healthcare Australia
Ramsay Health Care Australia is recognized for its efforts to improve the environmental sustainability of the entire facility, including reducing greenhouse gas emissions and disposable plastics.
Nurse of the Year
Nicole Cummins: Victorian Health Department Infection Prevention and Management Advice and Response Unit
Nicole Cummins helped Victoria’s COVID-19 Rapid Response Nursing Team’s outstanding leadership in outbreaks such as Melbourne’s public housing towers and geriatric care facilities, as well as improving infection prevention and management practices around the world. Is known for.
Raymond Chang: Queensland Institute of Technology and Princess Alexandra Hospital, Metro South Health
Dr. Raymond Chan researches and practices cancer nursing and supportive cancer treatments, including studies that have led to the widespread use of new silicone-based gel dressings to prevent and better manage the side effects of radiation therapy in cancer patients. Contribution to is recognized.
Shannon Philp: Chris O’Brien Lifehouse
Shannon Philp is recognized for its contributions to nursing education and patient-centered care, especially for women with gynecologic cancer.
Simone Sheridan: Royal Melbourne Hospital
Simone Sheridan is recognized for her efforts to improve nurse education in managing domestic violence and sexual health problems, and to isolate and support healthcare professionals with COVID-19.
This year’s midwife
Melanie Boulter: John Flynn Private Hospital
Melanie Boulter is known for providing special care to his family for 20 years at John Flynn Private Hospital on the Gold Coast. This includes its role in creating the Hospital’s Know My Midwife program, which combines midwifery with folk medicine models to promote women-centric midwifery. Care.
Janel Dillon: Bega Garnbirringu
Janelle Dillon is known for her tireless efforts to create a safe place for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders women to receive pregnancy care in Kalgoorlie, Western Australia. This reduces the risk of pregnancy and may save lives.
Winners will be announced in Melbourne on May 6, 2021.
HESTA Awards finalists revealed Source link HESTA Awards finalists revealed