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Federal funds aid SDSU graduate nursing program

A federal award of nearly $220,000 will enhance the graduate nursing program at South Dakota State University.

The Department of Health and Human Services allocated $219,795 to the College of Nursing for an Advanced Education Nursing Grant, which funds faculty salaries, curriculum consultants and student research assistantships in the doctoral program, according to Sandra Bunkers, head of graduate nursing at SDSU.

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Fargo group wants say in hospital merger talks

FARGO, N.D. - A group of civic and business leaders is urging North Dakota’s MeritCare Health System to give more details a possible merger with South Dakota’s Sanford Health.

Citizens for MeritCare, led by former Fargo Mayor Bruce Furness and former North Dakota first lady Jane Sinner, said it’s worried about reports that a letter of intent between the two groups would be signed in the next two weeks.

“We feel that should not be executed before some other things are done,” Furness said Friday.

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posted in: news, North Dakota, South Dakota
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S.D. may be model in health care push

It’s clear from the skyline of Sioux Falls - where health care fuels much of the economy - that sweeping changes to the nation’s health care landscape could leave an imprint on the city.

On one side of town, a new Sanford Children’s Hospital gleams during the day and blue lights fill the night sky. To the east, cranes tower over Avera McKennan Hospital and University Health Center, where green lights glow.

As Congress and the White House embark on a monthslong process aimed at reforming the nation’s health care system, the effects of whatever new model emerges could be more pronounced here than in many other American cities, observers say.

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posted in: news, South Dakota
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Aberdeen nursing program on probation

ABERDEEN, S.D. (AP) - The nursing program at Presentation College in Aberdeen is on probation because too few graduates in recent years passed a national nurse-licensing exam on the first try.

Linda Burdette, chairwoman of the college nursing department, says the college’s pass rate for the National Council Licensure Exam fell below the state board of nursing’s standards in 2007 and 2008.

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S.D. may be model in health care push

It’s clear from the skyline of Sioux Falls - where health care fuels much of the economy - that sweeping changes to the nation’s health care landscape could leave an imprint on the city.

On one side of town, a new Sanford Children’s Hospital gleams during the day and blue lights fill the night sky. To the east, cranes tower over Avera McKennan Hospital and University Health Center, where green lights glow.

As Congress and the White House embark on a monthslong process aimed at reforming the nation’s health care system, the effects of whatever new model emerges could be more pronounced here than in many other American cities, observers say.

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posted in: news, South Dakota
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Growing patient count pushing health service

In March and April, Community Health Center of the Black Hills treated 1,000 more patients than it did during the same period in 2008.

It also saw a 3 percent increase in the number of Native American patients. Likely repercussions of a struggling economy, the increases are not necessarily bad news for Community Health.

“It’s a good thing because that’s what we’re here for,” said chief executive Crystal Jordan.

But the increases have re-emphasized the need for more space at Community Health, Jordon said.

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Nursing school grads see opportunities shrink

When Whitney Lenz began nursing school in 2007, nurses could basically pick and choose their dream jobs.

Not anymore.

Under the weight of a worsening economy, hospitals nationally are cutting pay, eliminating raises and laying off employees. Rapid City Regional Hospital, which employs 777 registered nurses, hired 64 nurses last year. This year, the hospital expects to cut back to just 40 to 50 new hires.

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Addressing health care worker shortages

South Dakota is one of a growing number of states to introduce programs that address health care worker shortages that are straining providers and threatening patient care.

A study released last year by the Washington, D.C.-based Association of Schools of Public Health found that the U.S. will need more than 250,000 additional public health workers by 2020. An estimated 56 million Americans lack adequate access to primary care due to physician shortages in their communities, according to a report released last fall by the Bethesda, MD-based National Association of Community Health Centers.

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posted in: news, North Dakota, South Dakota
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Nursing Students Association of South Dakota Convention

Nursing Students Association of South Dakota State Convention
Join us in Yankton for the 2009 State Convention
Go and Grow: Gleaning the Past, Sewing the Future
Hosted by Mount Marty College
Best Western Kelly Inn
March 26-March 28, 2009

Click here to learn more about the NSASD.

The state convention is a great place to meet nursing students from all across South Dakota, learn more about different areas of the nursing profession, and visit with vendors about jobs and internships.

If you’re planning on attending the convention this year, please stop by and speak with a recruiter from Bryan LGH. Please see below and click to learn more, view current jobs, and ask questions.

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posted in: South Dakota
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Stimulus money to buoy Medicaid

The federal stimulus package will pay South Dakota about $100 million in the next nine fiscal quarters to offset increased demand for Medicaid services and declining state revenue.

The money will boost a program facing a shortfall. But health care officials here hope the influx of money also will cause the state to rethink budget cuts proposed before the stimulus sent hundreds of millions of additional dollars to South Dakota.

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posted in: South Dakota
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