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MSU receives $800,000 grant to train mental health nurse practitioners

Montana State University’s College of Nursing has received a three-year, $814,021 grant from the Health Resources and Services Administration to prepare nurses to be family psychiatric mental health nurse practitioners.

The new distance-based graduate option has been developed to shore up a shortage of primary mental health care providers across Montana, according to Patricia Holkup, who directs the program.

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MSU nursing professor developing program to help military moms

When Valerie Roseberry gave birth to her second daughter, she said she felt like she was in a fog, and she worried she wouldn’t be able to hold her baby without dropping her.

“I couldn’t get my arms to work right,” said Roseberry, whose husband serves in the military. “I just felt off. I didn’t enjoy life the way I should.”

This feeling of fogginess was in stark contrast to her experience with her first daughter’s birth, Roseberry said, when she felt excited, euphoric and empowered.

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Havre part of statewide health care discussion

Havre residents joined some 350 other Montanans in a video conference Monday to talk about health care reform. Montana Change that Works, a grassroots organization working to push health care reform, put together the meeting in some 12 communities in Montana, with eight others joining Havre in the video hookup. State Sen. John Breuggeman, R-Polson, introduced and oversaw the teleconference from Helena.

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Doctors, hospital and clinic settle case out of court

An unexpected settlement was reached Friday in a civil trial involving local doctors, the Butte hospital and a former health clinic — just three days into testimony.

The trial was expected to take three weeks.

Lawyers for St. James Healthcare and two local physicians agreed to the settlement with the proprietors of the former Gold Street Clinic Friday afternoon.

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Nursing Industry Defies Economic Hardships

As jobs evaporate like rain on hot pavement, one rare area that continues to witness growth is health care. The reason behind this is simple - America’s population is aging. By 2030, the number of people over 65 will increase at five times the rate of those under age 65, which means trained professionals are reaching the end of their working lives, just as the public demand for medical services is expanding.

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Nurses at 2 Montana hospitals want to unionize

BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) Some nurses at St. Vincent Healthcare in Billings and Holy Rosary Healthcare in Miles City have renewed efforts to unionize and are trying to join the Montana Nurses Association.

Nurses at both hospitals, which are operated by the Sisters of Charity of Leavenworth, have failed several times to form collective bargaining units. SLC also operates St. James Healthcare in Butte.

Curt Jensen, a nurse at St. Vincent, says a unified voice is needed as health care goes through changes.

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New mental health facility planned for Bozeman

The Gallatin Mental Health Center is hoping to begin groundbreaking on a new campus within a matter of weeks.

The new facility in Bozeman will be located on five acres of land near Bozeman Deaconess Hospital. The location will leave room for future expansion.

“It’s a long term plan to have certain projects and services available there, so the first program that’s here is going to be hope house, which is crisis residential, so if people go there for 24-hour care when they’re in a crisis. Our hope would be in the next couple weeks, actually, we have bulldozers out there and we’ll have an official groundbreaking ceremony,” Gallatin Mental Health Director Scott Maloy said.

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Lawmakers should fund mandated health insurance bill

It’s a rare thing to see legislators openly defy voters, but that’s what four members of a budget committee did on Wednesday.
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Republicans on the evenly divided Joint Appropriations Subcommittee on Health and Human Services blocked funding for the Healthy Montana Kids initiative on a 4-4 party-line vote.

If the measure sounds familiar, that’s because Montana voters approved it by a whopping 70-to-30 margin just three months ago.

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New Madison Valley Hospital to open in March

ENNIS — Patients at the Madison Valley Hospital and Clinic here are greeted in a space that resembles an old living room.

Six chairs line the worn carpet in the tiny waiting room. A nurse’s station to the right looks as though it may once have been the hall to the kitchen.

Opened in 1950, the 217 W. Main St. facility feels like the rural home it was built around.

“Lord only knows how many horses and cows have been through this old building,” said Jim Clavadetscher, risk, infection-control and quality-assurance manager for hospital.

But this March, the hospital and clinic will make a quantum leap.

Thanks in part to millions of dollars raised by the local community, the hospital and clinic will move next door into a new, $10.5 million, 36,500-square-foot facility with sweeping mountains views from every patient room.

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Kalispell hospital going smoke free

The Northwest Healthcare Campus in Kalispell has a big New Year’s Resolution this season, it’s forbidding tobacco products starting on January 1st.

The chief of staff at Kalispell Regional Medical Center says their mission is to promote the health and well-being of the people they serve, and going tobacco free is consistent with that mission.

The Montana Adult Tobacco Survey found that 17% of adults smoked and 12% of men used spit tobacco in 2006.

KRMC Chief of Staff John Van Arendonk said that smoking can cause heart disease, strokes, heart attacks, emphysema, and oral, lung and bladder cancer.

Last January the healthcare campus brought up the idea of going tobacco free, and found a lot of support for it.

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