COVID-19 fueled nursing shortage but also inspired new generation of nurses


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The skills lab at the University of Rochester School of Nursing looks just like a hospital unit. Hospital beds are separated by curtains. Students break off into small groups as instructors walk them through specific parts of their training. On a Friday in late October, Andrew Pierle and Christian Tarantola were learning how to place a patient in restraints. Their instructor, Rachel Ngo-Oum, explains that this may be required if a patient is deemed to be a danger to themselves or others. Pierle and Tarantola are both in their first semester of an accelerated program for people who are switching to nursing from a different career. Tarantola used to work in supply chain management at Xerox, but decided to go back to school to become a nurse because of what he noticed during the COVID-19 pandemic. "When I saw what nurses do for people, especially during a pandemic, this is a potentially a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to deal with this kind of disease,” he said. Pierle worked as a lab

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