There are 22 resources
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.
Liaisons from the Society of Critical Care Medicine, Infectious Diseases Society of America, American College of Emergency Physicians and the Society of Hospital Medicine recently released recommendations for the use of antibiotics for the treatment of sepsis in Clinical Infectious Diseases.
The Health Research & Educational Trust Hospital Improvement Innovation Network has prepared a sepsis change package, sepsis checklist, webinars and podcasts to educate hospital staff about sepsis.
The Atlantic Quality Innovation Network offers resources that take a community-based approach to fighting sepsis.
A Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) Vital Signs report raises awareness about sepsis. This CDC resource offers sepsis resources tailored to healthcare providers.
This CDC web page offers an overview of sepsis and hosts clinical resources, prevention activities, data and reports. You can also access the full package of Get Ahead of Sepsis resources for healthcare professionals, patients and families.
This patient education poster from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) details how to get ahead of sepsis in four steps.
Sepsis happens when an infection you already have—in your skin, lungs, urinary tract or somewhere else—triggers a chain reaction throughout your body. Get Ahead of Sepsis is a one-page flyer from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) to post or give to patients and families for sepsis prevention education.
Share this sepsis education brochure from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) with patients and families.