China News Service, Shanghai, May 9 (Chen Congyao) Wang Rong is the deputy director of the Nursing Office of the East Campus of the People's Hospital of Wuhan University. When the epidemic in Wuhan was the worst in 2020, she was in charge of nursing management in Wuchang Fangcang shelter hospital.

As the first open cabin and the latest closed cabin hospital in Wuhan at that time, the Wuchang Fang cabin hospital operated for 35 days and treated 1,124 patients with mild symptoms of the new crown. All medical workers had zero infection, and patients had zero deaths and zero complaints.

  On April 2 this year, Wang Rong voluntarily signed up to participate in the fight against the epidemic in Shanghai.

This time the work is different from 2020. It has changed from considering all aspects of management of nursing staff and patients every day to providing logistical material support for the medical team in Shanghai. What is the specific experience?

Here is her self-report:

  Our hospital medical team took over the Fangcang shelter hospital of the New International Expo Center. This time I was in charge of logistics material support and publicity work. I not only participated in the coordination and management of materials in the Fangcang shelter hospital, but also took care of the lives of 165 people in the resident hotel. The supply and guarantee of protection and other materials, including the application and distribution of these materials.

For me, it was a whole new work experience.

Wang Rong carrying supplies (middle) Provided by the interviewee

  When I first came to Shanghai, due to the wide spread of the epidemic and the suspension of logistics, many materials were relatively in short supply.

With the help of Dean Shen Bo and Deputy Director Liu Yan of our hospital's medical team in Shanghai, I connected with the Shanghai Municipal Government, the district government, and the Shanghai Aid Headquarters to smooth out the route of application materials; Red Cross, charities; make every effort to raise materials, so that our protective materials and living materials are well protected.

  In the first 20 days or so, the arrival of goods was frequent, often at lunchtime and late at night. Only me and another young nurse managed the materials at the resident hotel. Fortunately, the male compatriots in the medical team would actively help each time.

When all the goods arrive, we will strictly sterilize, count the number, and distribute them to each team member according to the head.

  The materials in the makeshift hospital should also be coordinated as much as possible.

At noon one day, a team member told me that the protective mask is easy to loosen. At this time, it was only 20 minutes before the team members entered the cabin.

In order to alleviate the concerns of medical staff about protective equipment, I trot for two kilometers all the way to the warehouse of the Fangcang shelter hospital to confirm the safety of N95 masks, and exchanged N95 masks that other team members wanted to use.

Group photo of Wang Rong and his teammates (third from left) Provided by the interviewee

  Another time when I was about to enter the cabin at 2:00 in the morning, the head of the nursing team called me urgently, worried about the safety of the N95 masks provided, and the little nurse from the material team and I immediately sent new masks.

After the handover was completed an hour later, the nurse asked, "Director Wang, since you know that the masks provided are all right, why do you still send them? It's in the middle of the night!" I explained: "I just took over the cabin, and many team members entered the cabin. They will be very nervous and anxious, and just explaining may not ease their anxiety, we are now working hard to make a 2-hour trip back and forth, and the work that makes them feel more secure is also worthwhile.”

  The team members come from different medical institutions. After each batch of supplies arrives, we must plan carefully. We must consider not only personal needs, work requirements, size, but also personal tastes, and try to take into account all aspects.

The dietary tastes of Hubei people are different from those of Shanghai. The team members have a more spicy taste. They have to coordinate the food and drink and request the seasonings of Hubei taste.

The weather is hot, and the central air conditioner cannot be used. I need to coordinate cooling and heat dissipation supplies.

Some team members take medicine for a long time, and some people need medicine temporarily. They all need to coordinate patiently.

Often a drug takes hours to sort out multiple pieces of information.

The rapid acquisition of various information is also an aspect that needs to be improved in the future operation of makeshift hospitals.

  Whether it is Wuhan, Shanghai or other parts of the country, it is not only our medical staff who are working hard, but also governments at all levels, health institutions and ordinary people across the country. Everyone has a firm belief and is moving towards a common goal: I believe that we will be very happy. Beat the epidemic quickly.

  Nursing staff are the main force in the front-line fight against the epidemic. Many of them are "post-90s" and "post-00s". They are active, progressive, not afraid of hardships, and fulfill Nightingale's "humanity, fraternity, dedication" in the fight against the epidemic with strong beliefs. "The spirit of nursing.

Wang Rong took a group photo with his teammates provided by the interviewee

  Having experienced the two epidemics in Fangcang shelter hospitals, I deeply feel that the Chinese government insists on people first and life first, insists on preventing imports from abroad, preventing rebound from within, and insisting on dynamic clearing. Protect the safety of people's lives and property to the maximum extent possible.

  As a senior nurse, I hope that my nursing colleagues will learn more, think more, and innovate more. We should combine the current situation and people's health needs, combine the normalization of the epidemic, the combination of peacetime and war, and smart medical care and other future trends, let our professional More in-depth and more scientific.

Modern nurses must always dare to explore, be willing to contribute, and interpret the Nightingale spirit of the new era with rich professional connotations.

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