There are 20 resources
Sepsis is a medical emergency. You can help save a life just by learning the signs and symptoms of sepsis. Join Telligen for Sepsis 911 – an educational presentation to raise sepsis awareness. Learn what sepsis is, how to spot it and how to advocate for yourself and your loved ones. This webinar recorded in …
Sepsis is a leading cause of hospital readmissions for nursing home residents transferred to the hospital, yet the early identification of sepsis in nursing homes is fraught with challenges and has not been well-studied. Until further research is available, how might we begin to tackle this problem? Join Telligen Medical Director Dr. Christine LaRocca, MD, …
This Telligen toolkit includes links to sepsis prevention, screening and treatment resources tailored to older patients and their families.
This one-page quick reference from the Minnesota Hospital Association will help your clinical staff identify the signs and symptoms of sepsis.
This sepsis screening tool from the Minnesota Hospital Association is tailored to long-term care settings.
Clinical practice guides for the management of sepsis were developed by the Surviving Sepsis Campaign, a collaboration of the Society of Critical Care Medicine and the European Society of Intensive Care Medicine). These guidelines were updated in 2016. The Surviving Sepsis Campaign partnered with the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) to create bundles to help …
Vital Signs: Epidemiology of Sepsis: Prevalence of Health Care Factors and Opportunities for Prevention
Sepsis is a serious and often fatal clinical syndrome, resulting from infection. This study collected Information on patient demographics, risk factors, and infections leading to sepsis to inform comprehensive sepsis prevention, early recognition, and treatment strategies.
Sepsis is the body’s extreme response to an infection. It is life-threatening, and without timely treatment, sepsis can rapidly cause tissue damage, organ failure, and death. This Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) resource includes questions and answers to get a conversation about sepsis started with your primary care provider.
Many sepsis survivors are left with life-changing challenges. This Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) fact sheet describes the short-and long-term effects of sepsis for patients and families.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) launched Get Ahead of Sepsis, urging healthcare professionals, patients and caregivers to be alert to the symptoms, act fast if sepsis is suspected, and to prevent infections that can lead to sepsis.