LEARNING MODULE: INFECTION PREVENTION, BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS, ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – LEARNING MODULE: INFECTION PREVENTION, BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS, ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS PowerPoint presentation | free to view - id: 4472d1-NTUzN



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

LEARNING MODULE: INFECTION PREVENTION, BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS, ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS

Description:

* The law allows an individual to give a newborn baby to a hospital ... that causes vomiting and ... Infection Prevention Infection Control: ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:1570
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 76
Provided by: 920
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: LEARNING MODULE: INFECTION PREVENTION, BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS, ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS


1
LEARNING MODULE INFECTION PREVENTION,
BLOODBORNE PATHOGENS, ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS
SAFETY
  • For Clinical Students and Instructors
  • July 2013

2
ObjectivesAt the completion of this learning
module, you should be able to
  • Identify basic understanding of infection control
    concepts.
  • Identify how and when to wash hands.
  • Identify bloodborne pathogens.
  • List the different routes bloodborne pathogens
    are spread.
  • Identify how you would prevent spread of
    bloodborne pathogens with standard precautions.
  • Outline the types and use of personal protective
    equipment (PPE).

3
Objectives, continued
  • Identify the action you would take if you had a
    bloodborne pathogen exposure.
  • Identify different types of isolation and PPE to
    be worn.
  • Describe how to don and remove PPE.
  • Identify infectious waste and hazardous
    pharmaceutical waste.
  • Identify patient safety concerns.
  • Recognize your role in assuming patient safety.

4
REMINDER
  • When reading this module, please know that you
    are accountable for understanding the information
    that is presented and if you have any questions,
    you will need to talk to your instructor/school/fa
    cility and find out the answer before going any
    further.
  • Important!!!

5
Infection Prevention
  • Hand hygiene is the single most effective method
    to prevent the spread of infection!
  • ?Click on the link below and follow the learning
    module instructions.
  • ?To advance the screens, click on NEXT in the
    upper right hand corner.
  • ?When you complete the interactive training,
    Click exit and click X to close the window, and
    you will return to this course.
  • ?CDC - Hand Hygiene Training

6
Infection Control Key Points
  • Use soap and water
  • When hands are visibly soiled or contaminated
    with blood/body fluids.
  • After using the alcohol-based gel/foam
    approximately 5-10 times due to residue of gel
    ingredients.
  • After using restroom
  • For 20 seconds
  • After caring for patients that have c-diff

7
Infection Control Key Points
  • Use an alcohol based, waterless gel or foam
  • For routine cleansing of hands.
  • Before and after your work shift.
  • Before and after patient contact.
  • Before and after using gloves.
  • Before preparing or administering medication (if
    applicable to role)
  • After blowing nose or covering a sneeze (if
    visibly soiled, wash with soap and water)
  • After contact with body fluids as long as not
    visibly soiled.
  • After contact with items used for patient care.

8
Infection Control Key Points
  • Fingernails
  • Keep nails trim and clean
  • No artificial nails (acrylic, gel coat, etc.).

9
Infection Control Reusable Equipment
  • Clean, disinfect or reprocess reusable/non-disposa
    ble equipment before use by another patient.
  • Examples glucose meter, automatic blood pressure
    cuff, 02 sat. monitor, etc.

10
Infection Control Standard Precautions
  • Use Standard Precautions with every patient
  • Standard Precautions include wearing protective
    items such as gloves, gown or face protection
    when in contact with any bodily fluid or blood.

11
Infection Control Personal Protective Equipment
(PPE)
  • These may include
  • Gloves
  • Goggles, safety glasses, face shields
  • Fluid resistant gowns
  • Resuscitative pocket masks and bag-valve-mask
    (ambu bag)
  • You are required to use PPEs to protect yourself
    and know where PPEs are kept.

12
Infection Prevention Gloves
  • Disposable Gloves
  • Use when you are handling blood or body fluids or
    touching unclean surfaces or objects.
  • Use alcohol hand gel/foam or wash with soap and
    water after removing gloves.

13
PPE Key Tips
  • Putting PPE on
  • ?Be sure to wrap gown fully around body.
  • ?Always tie in BACK, not in front.
  • ?Pull gloves over cuffs of gown.
  • ?Check the fit of mask.

14
PPE Key Tips
  • Remember the Outside
  • Masks, or goggles
  • Of gloves, gowns,
  • Are contaminated!
  • Taking PPE off
  • Start with gloves, goggles/shield, gown, then
    mask.
  • When removing gloves, peel glove off over first
    glove.
  • When pulling away gown, do not touch outside of
    gown.
  • Remove by folding inward, turning inside out, and
    roll into a ball or bundle.

15
Infection Control Sharps
  • You can prevent injury while handling sharp
    medical instruments by
  • Using facility approved safety devices.
  • Always activating safety devices before disposal.
  • NEVER recapping a used needle.
  • Immediately disposing of sharps into a sharps
    container.

16
Infection Prevention Sharps
  • Be alert for improperly disposed of sharps when
    handling regular or red bag waste.
  • Safety devices are REQUIRED by Occupational
    Safety Health Administration. (OSHA).

17
Infection Prevention Policies
  • Online manuals can be found at
  • Find a Website- Search for Infection Prevention-
  • make your selection based on your site.

18
Bloodborne Pathogens
  • Bloodborne pathogens are microorganisms such as
    viruses or bacteria that are carried in blood and
    can cause disease in people.
  • There are many different bloodborne pathogens
    including malaria, syphilis, brucellosis,
    Hepatitis and HIV.

19
Bloodborne Pathogens
  • Bloodborne diseases spread basically three ways
  • Blood to blood contact
  • Sexually
  • From infected mother to infant (probably at birth)

20
Bloodborne Pathogens
  • ALL blood and body fluids are potentially
    infectious and can cause the spread of the
    following serious diseases
  • HIV (the virus that causes AIDS)
  • Hepatitis B
  • Hepatitis C

21
Bloodborne Pathogens
  • Effective use of good infection control and work
    practices
  • Hand hygiene
  • Use of safety devices (e.g.., self-sheathing
    needles)
  • Proper handling and disposal of sharps
  • Appropriate Use of PPE
  • Use of STANDARD PRECAUTIONS every time you have
    the possibility of exposure to diseases, blood,
    or body fluids.

22
Blood Exposure
  • What is a blood exposure?
  • A cut or needlestick with a sharp item
    contaminated with blood or body fluid.
  • A splash to eyes, nose, or mouth with blood or
    body fluid.
  • A blood contact on broken skin (rash or chapped).

23
Blood Exposure
  • Immediately following an exposure to blood
  • Wash needlesticks and cuts with soap and water.
  • Flush splashes to the nose, mouth, or skin with
    water.
  • Irrigate eyes with clean water, saline, or
    sterile irrigants.
  • What if you are exposed to the blood or body
    fluids of a patient?
  • What should you do?

24
Blood Exposure
  • Report the exposure promptly to your instructor,
    the department supervisor, employee health, or
    infection preventionist at the facility.

25
Isolation Precautions
  • Sometimes patients enter into our facilities with
    a contagious disease that can easily be spread to
    other patients or caregivers.
  • With these infections, we take measures in
    addition to Standard Precautions to prevent the
    spread of these germs.

26
Isolation Precautions
  • There are 3 kinds of isolation precautions
  • Contact
  • Droplet
  • Airborne
  • Each facility will provide instructions to remind
    you what PPE to put on, based on the precaution,
    prior to entering the room.
  • Each facility may have other precautions that are
    patient specific (i.e., chemo, reverse).

27
Isolation Precautions Contact
  • Contact precautions prevent the transmission of
    germs that can be spread by direct or indirect
    patient contact or on environmental surfaces.
  • Example wound with uncontained drainage.
  • Disposable gloves and gowns are worn for contact
    precautions.
  • Some facilities will place patients with
    resistant organisms into isolation. Example
    Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus Aureus
    (MRSA). Refer to each facility for guidance.

28
Isolation Precautions Contact PPE
  • Before entering the room
  • Put on isolation gown tie at neck and waist
  • Put on gloves should cover cuffs of gown
  • Before leaving the room
  • Remove gloves discard in wastebasket
  • Untie neck
  • Untie waist
  • Remove gown discard in designated container
  • Sanitize hands with alcohol hand rub or wash with
    soap water if visibly soiled.
  • Leave the room

29
Clostridium difficile (C-diff)/Norovirus
  • Norovirus is a very contagious virus that causes
    vomiting and diarrhea
  • Norovirus is NOT killed by alcohol-based hand gel
  • C. diff is a bacteria that causes severe
    diarrheal illness
  • C. diff bacteria produces spores, the spores are
    NOT killed by alcohol-based hand gel

30
Clostridium difficile (C-diff)/Norovirus
  • You must do both soap water hand washing and
    then use the alcohol gel whenever you have direct
    patient contact or contact with the patients
    environment (such as entering a patients room to
    clean or answer a light).
  • In a hospital setting, this sign will be hung
    outside the door on any patient with known or
    suspected C-diff or norovirus
  • Anyone entering or exiting a room with this sign
    must follow the instructions posted on this sign

31
Isolation Precautions Droplet
  • Droplet Precautions prevents the spread of germs
    from the respiratory tract which are generated by
    the patient during coughing , sneezing or
    talking.
  • Examples Influenza and specified pneumonias in
    adults.
  • Masks are worn for Droplet Precautions upon
    entering room.

32
Isolation Precautions Droplet PPE
  • Before entering the room
  • Put on surgical mask
  • Before leaving the room, remove PPE in this
    order
  • Remove surgical mask, discard in wastebasket in
    room
  • Sanitize hands with alcohol hand rub or wash
    with soap water

33
Isolation Precautions Airborne
  • Airborne Precautions are used when the germs are
    spread long distances on tiny particles in the
    air.
  • Examples Measles, Chicken Pox, Active or
    Suspected Tuberculosis.
  • N95 Respirator masks (specially fitted) or PAPRs
    are worn for Airborne Precautions.

N95
PAPR
34
Isolation Precautions Airborne
  • A Positive Air Pressure Respirator or PAPR is a
    special air filtering pack that can be worn for
    airborne precautions.
  • The PAPR does not require special fitting.

35
Isolation Precautions Airborne
  • A patient with suspected or confirmed TB or other
    airborne disease must be placed in a negative
    pressure room.
  • Nursing students are not fit tested and are
    excluded from entering an Airborne
  • Precaution room.

36
Isolation Precautions-Immuno Suppressed Patients
  • Some patients may have an increased chance of
    acquiring infections.
  • Good handwashing is critical.
  • Standard Precautions are used.
  • Example A chemotherapy patient may have low
    immunity to disease. Using excellent standard
    precautions and handwashing will help prevent
    transmission of illness.
  • Check with your instructor or staff for
    additional information.

37
Learning ModuleInfectious and hazardous
pharmaceutical waste
  • For Clinical Students and Instructors
  • July 2013

38
Objective
  • Identify infectious waste and hazardous
    pharmaceutical waste.

39
Infectious Waste
  • Red bag all items containing blood or body fluids
    that are
  • Drippable
  • Pourable
  • Squeezable
  • Flakable

40
Infectious Waste
  • Examples of High-risk body fluids
    include
  • Blood
  • Semen
  • Vaginal secretions
  • Pleural fluid
  • Amniotic fluid
  • Spinal fluid
  • Any other bodily fluid suspected of being
    infectious

41
Infectious Waste
  • Examples of items that do not belong in Red Bag
  • IV Bags and lines without visible blood
  • Syringes without blood and needles
  • PPE without blood
  • Packaging materials
  • Empty bedpans, emesis basins, wash basins and
    urinals
  • Empty medication vials
  • Stool blood cards
  • Paper toweling
  • Exam table paper
  • Diapers and underpads only spotted with blood
  • Dressings and bandages only spotted with blood

42
Hazardous Pharmaceutical Waste
  • Products used in the health care industry, such
    as chemotherapy drugs, some pharmaceuticals,
    etc., can harm the environment and human health
    if they are not disposed of properly.
  • Some facilities may have designated containers
    for medication and packaging disposal.
  • Medication collection sites are available in most
    communities.
  • Check with your instructor or staff prior to
    disposing.

43
Hazardous Pharmaceutical Waste
  • The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and
    Department of Natural Resources (DNR) are
    beginning to impose fines on facilities who do
    not dispose of pharmaceutical wastes properly.
  • Check with your instructor or staff on how to
    dispose of any hazardous pharmaceutical wastes.

44
Learning Module Patient Safety
  • For Clinical Students and Instructors
  • July 2013

45
Objectives
  • Identify patient safety concerns.
  • Identify appropriate patient safety practices
    used in caring for patients.
  • Recognize role in assuring patient safety.

46
Patient Safety
  • Some of the top safety issues identified across
    the continuum of healthcare continue to be
    problems with communication.
  • Information provided when handing off
    (transitioning care) to another person is
    critical.
  • Examples include shift to shift report, report to
    diagnostic staff and transferring to another
    unit.

47
Patient Safety
  • Examples of Safety Practices Include
  • Always correctly identifying patients using two
    identifiers.
  • Complete documentation.
  • Performing the right procedure, or giving the
    right medication to the right patient.
  • (Just to name a few)

48
Patient Safety
  • Other patient safety concerns or risks may
    include
  • Risk for falls
  • Risk for skin breakdown
  • Risk for infection caused by healthcare workers
  • Risk for the wrong dose of medication
  • We all need to work toward preventing these
    safety risks.

49
Fall/skin prevention
  • Falls should be prevented watch for safe
    environments (cords, etc), use low beds,
    observation, bed alarms etc per care plan.
  • No hospital/skilled nursing facility should have
    acquired skin breakdown occur.
  • Immediately report to staff any skin redness or
    changes in skin integrity

50
Compressed Gas Cylinder is the Law
  • Did you know that it is a state violation to
    leave a cylinder unsecured?
  • All compressed gas cylinders must be secured in
    an approved cart or holder. Full oxygen cylinders
    should be separated from empty cylinders and
    labeled as Full and Empty.
  • Cylinders that are dropped or are left unsecured
    and tip over can become a moving object with the
    force and speed similar to a torpedo.
  • According to federal regulations, no more than 12
    E-cylinder oxygen cylinders should be kept in a
    smoke compartment. (A smoke compartment is a
    building space enclosed by smoke barriers on all
    sides, top and bottom.)

51
Compressed Gas Cylinder Safety Considerations
  • Oxygen is NOT FLAMMABLE in itself. However, it
    does support combustion.
  • Keep away from heat, open flames, ungrounded
    electrical equipment
  • Keep away from flammable materials such as oil
    based ointments, Vaseline, lip balm or hairspray
  • No smoking
  • Transport Safety Precautions
  • Cylinders should be stable and secured in an
    approved carrier for transport
  • Transport in a trolley, wheeled cart, and bedside
    or wheelchair carrier
  • Never place a trolley between a patients legs in
    a wheelchair or on the foot rests of a wheelchair
  • Never place a cylinder in a patients bed
  • Handle cylinders carefully Avoid tipping the
    cylinder over.
  • Never attach a Grab n Go cylinder by its
    carrying handle to a wheelchair or bed

52
Oxygen Cylinder Safety
  • Oxygen cylinders are frequently used by patients
    when they are being transported throughout our
    medical centers.  Often they are left on the
    holder on the wheelchair for the next patient who
    may or may not need them.
  • Oxygen cylinders should be removed from
    wheelchairs when approved use during transport is
    complete.  Many different modalities utilize
    cylinders in the care of patients, but despite
    reminders, fail to remove them.   Any caregiver
    can remove a cylinder and deliver it to a patient
    care area for storage in an approved holder and
    room

53
Site Specific Emergency Telephone Numbers
  • Aurora Inpatient
  • Aurora BayCare Medical Center 8-911
  • Aurora Lakeland Medical Center 22
  • Aurora Medical Center Grafton 5-911
  • Aurora Medical Center Hartford 41
  • Aurora Medical Center Kenosha 22
  • Aurora Medical Center Manitowoc County 5-911
  • Aurora Medical Center Oshkosh 5-911
  • Aurora Medical Center Summit 5-911
  • Aurora Memorial Hospital of Burlington 22
  • Aurora St. Luke's Medical Center 22
  • Aurora St. Luke's South Shore 22
  • Aurora Sheboygan Mem. Medical Center 5-911
  • Aurora Sinai Medical Center 3-911
  • Aurora West Allis Medical Center 55 or 44
  • Emergency Telephone Numbers are found in your
    Emergency Preparedness Resources (flipchart,
    poster, card, manual or portfolio

54
Fire RACE
  • If you come upon a fire, be sure to initiate the
    word RACE
  • Rescue/Remove those in immediate danger
  • Activate the Alarm
  • Confine the fire (closing doors)
  • Evacuate the patients if told to do so.

55
Fire
  • Using a fire extinguisher
  • P Pull
  • A- Aim
  • S Squeeze
  • S- Sweep
  • Be familiar with the location, use and operation
    of the fire alarms, fire extinguishers, emergency
    exit routes, and the smoke and fire doors in your
    clinical area.

56
Medical Emergency
  • Responsibility in a medical emergency
  • If you come upon someone not breathing and/or no
    pulse
  • Assess Do Not Resuscitate (DNR) status
  • Follow the facilitys code activation process
  • Initiate basic life support (BLS) if appropriate
  • Once team arrives and you are replaced, leave the
    room but be available if needed for questions
    regarding sequence of events.

57
Severe Weather
  • You may be directed to assist with closing
    drapes, doors, and moving patients into the halls

58
Facility Emergency
  • Power Outage
  • Generally a generator will kick in within 10
    seconds
  • Be sure all necessary equipment is plugged into
    red outlets
  • Medical Gas
  • Be sure patients who are on oxygen receive
    portable oxygen tanks/ hookups. Portable suction
    machines should be obtained GI or chest tube.

59
Abduction/Missing Child/Infant
  • Guard all stairs and elevators.
  • Observe for anyone carrying a bag or wearing
    clothes that look like they may be hiding
    something
  • Stop visitors who are suspicious and ask if they
    will open their bag.
  • If they wont simply follow them and get help,
    try to recall license number, make and color of
    car if they leave.
  • Above all, do not put yourself in danger

60
Abduction/Missing Adult or Child
  • Report the abduction or missing adult/child to
    staff member or instructor
  • Search all areas of unit
  • Follow directions of staff or instructor

61
Security Alert
  • If you receive a bomb threat, keep caller on the
    phone and write down everything said. Ask for
    location of bomb. Listen for background noises,
    voice, accent, etc. Get help.
  • Violent person Call, security, try to keep a
    safe distance from the patient/visitor while
    protecting other patients until security arrives
  • Assault Attack Involving Weapons Follow the
    facilitys policy.

62
Injury
  • Any patient, visitor, staff, or student who is
    injured at the facility should immediately report
    the injury, receive appropriate care, and follow
    facility specific documentation procedures
  • Follow school-specific procedures for reporting
    to instructor

63
Safe Medical Device Act
  • Should any piece of equipment fail it must be
    reported to staff member.

64
Workplace Environment
  • Harassment, verbal or physical altercations is
    never tolerated between staff, students,
    patients, and/or visitors
  • Report concerns to instructor

65
Child and elder abuse
  • If child or elder abuse is suspected
  • Ensure the safety of the individual
  • Any child or elder abuse must be immediately
    reported to nurse, supervisor, and/or instructor.
  • This could be abuse by patients family, staff,
    students, other visitors

66
Domestic violence
  • If you hear someone speaking of domestic violence
    at home, report this immediately to the nurse,
    supervisor, or instructor.

67
Safe Haven Law
  • The law allows an individual to give a newborn
    baby to a hospital staff, EMT or law enforcement
    officer if they are unable to care for the baby.
  • If one is handed to you, go directly to the ER
    with the baby.
  • There is a packet of information available for
    the individual

68
Ergonomics/back safety
  • Use appropriate lift equipment and/or technique
    per facility to protect the patient and yourself
  • Instruction and approval by your instructor is
    necessary prior to using lift equipment

69
Workplace Safety
  • Locate eyewash stations
  • Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS) information
    available at each facility
  • Equipment needs to be on one side of hall only
    (evacuation safety)

70
Patient Safety
  • The Joint Commission has identified several
    National Patient Safety Goals.
  • Patient safety is a significant concern for all
    healthcare workforce members!

71
Patient Experience
  • Aurora is committed to service and diversity
  • We have access to interpreter services
  • Contact the department or house supervisor if you
    need their services
  • We offer many complementary services in the
    hospital
  • Healing garden
  • Massage therapy
  • Pet therapy
  • 24/7 family visitation
  • Special dietary requests
  • And more

72
Patient Experience is Important
  • Please Remember AIDET
  • Acknowledge the patient by knocking first, saying
    hello
  • Introduce yourself and your role as a student
  • Duration discuss how long a procedure, an
    interaction, assessment, a test, or results may
    take
  • Explain the purpose of your visit and what you
    will be doing
  • Thank the patient for their time and close with
    is there anything else I can do or get for you?

73
Patient Experience-Information Sharing
  • If you are providing information to patients,
    please remember the following tips
  • Keep information simple
  • Use plain language (avoid medical jargon or
    abbreviations)
  • Have the patient or family member teach back or
    tell you / show you what you just told /showed
    them
  • Do not say, do you have any questions..
  • Instead, ask them to
  • Tell me what you know about.
  • Tell me what your doctor told you, then clarify
    the information as needed
  • How will you do this or take this when you get
    home?

74
Completing your Online Orientation Modules
  • After completing both learning modules (Infection
    Prevention, Bloodborne Pathogens and Safety) AND
    (HIPAA/Compliance/Professionalism), you are
    responsible for comprehending the information.
  • Your instructor will guide you thru further
    orientation material. Upon completion of all
    orientation material your instructor will sign an
    Orientation checklist form to indicate your
    completion of orientation to the clinical site.
  • If you have questions on any material covered,
    or future questions while on the unit please talk
    with your instructor or staff member for
    assistance.

75
References
  • CDC - Bloodborne Pathogen Protection
  • CDC - Infection Control Guidelines
  • CDC - Guidelines for Isolation Precautions
  • CDC - Exposure to Blood
  • Special thanks go to the Fox Valley Healthcare
    Alliance and the Green Bay Healthcare Alliance
    for the using their templates in developing the
    modules of the clinical training program.
About PowerShow.com