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How to Become a Certified Hemodialysis Technician (CHT): College, Exams and More!



Want to become a Certified Hemodialysis Technician, but not sure where to start? The path to your future career as a hemodialysis technician can be a little confusing, but if you follow these simple steps you will be on your way to an exciting and rewarding career!

In this video you learn best practices and what to expect when becoming a CHT. It briefly guides you through: finding the right college for your Hemodialysis Technician education, taking the appropriate examination, and then applying to become a CHT.

Want to know more about a Hemodialysis Technician education? Contact Stanbridge College at (888) 538-4913 or visit www.stanbridge.edu for more information.

Like us on facebook! http://www.facebook.com/stanbridgecollege

For required federal disclosures and accreditation statements: stanbridge.edu/disclosures

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All Health Training – (HLT37215) Certificate III in Pathology Collection



© All Health Training. All Rights Reserved

All Health Training aims to provide professional, accredited and accessible training courses in order to increase your knowledge and strengthen your skills.

No matter what you are doing at the moment, the opportunity to complete a training program and improve your career or even change it completely is within your reach.

We offer support and assistance through every stage of the training to ensure that you are able to complete the course with confidence.

www.allhealthtraining.edu.au
03 9894 3900

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9 Essential Job Interview Tips – Job Interview Questions and Answers!



In which we discuss job interview questions and answers, interview tips, and how to act so you’ll land the job! (This video is a sequel to our original interview tips video — link below!)

20 Tips to Ace Any Job Interview (our original interview video): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TGqVRMOd3OI&index=71&list=PLvdeRYvP0yPWuDfZOPMorvnCB7ez69Y83

PRESENCE by Dr. Amy Cuddy: http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00U6DNZK8/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=390957&creativeASIN=B00U6DNZK8&linkCode=as2&tag=you046e-20&linkId=AUBW3GE22X3CAV4M

Support How to Adult on Patreon at http://www.patreon.com/howtoadult

HOW TO ADULT Posters Now Available from DFTBA Records!
How to Adult

Merchandise from Mike (including “Reading Changes Us” and “Everything Not Saved Will Be Lost” posters!):
T. Michael Martin

“How to Adult” is a “life skills” edutainment channel brought to you by Executive Producers Hank Green and John Green. Subscribe for new videos!

Tumblr: http://learnhowtoadult.tumblr.com
Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/learnhowtoadult
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Created by:
Emma Mills & T. Michael (Mike) Martin
http://www.youtube.com/elmify
http://www.youtube.com/tmikemartin
Emma and Mike are also Young Adult novelists!
Check out Mike’s debut novel, THE END GAMES, at all online booksellers, including
Amazon: (http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0062201816/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=390957&creativeASIN=0062201816&linkCode=as2&tag=tmicmar-20&linkId=CF4ULRBEW6LATV3C)
Check out Emma’s debut novel, FIRST & THEN, at all booksellers, including Amazon: http://amzn.to/1Kch7b0

Hosted, Written, and Directed by:
T. Michael Martin

Edited by:
Nathan Talbott
(http://www.youtube.com/nathantalbott)

Executive Producers:
Hank & John Green
http://www.youtube.com/vlogbrothers

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Patient Care Technician Training – St. Louis Community College



The PCT program prepares participants for entry level positions as Patient Care Technicians and is directed toward patient care in the acute care (hospital) setting. This training program satisfies the requirements of the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services for Unlicensed Assistive Personnel (UAP). Visit www.stlcc.edu/pct for more information or call 314-539-5310 to start the application process.

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A Glove Model For Learning Percutaneous Calyx Access



Introduction and objectives: many biological models with porcine kidney have been developed, to facilitate the learning and training of percutaneous renal surgery. We present a video of a model using a latex glove for percutaneous calyx puncture.
Materials and Methods: Two or three foam layers are used to simulate the abdominal wall layers. A ureteral catheter is inserted in a latex glove, which is closed using a few ligations. The glove is filled with saline solution and contrast media. It is placed on the distal-half of the foams with the fingers looking toward the middle. The fingers are fixed to the foam using medical tapes. The foams are folded, so that the glove is covered. The puncture, guidewire insertion, and small dilation are performed under fluoroscopic guidance. Urologist and residents were taught needle access, and the beginning of tract dilation.
Results: The glove model is simple to set up, with a preparation time of about a few minutes. It is economical, by using widely available material. Percutaneous puncture and limited dilation were possible, and almost realistic, in all the glove’s fingers and with the same techniques used in real percutaneous access. The needle mobilization and puncture of the glove’s fingertip are similar to the feeling of the calyx puncture. Guidewire insertion and small sequential dilation are possible. However, large dilation and Amplatz sheath insertion are difficult or impossible; the finger is pushed by the dilator. It is a non-biological model so there is a limitation in terms of “tissue feeling” and for anatomic relations. In addition, ultrasound-imaging guidance cannot be used. Evaluations submitted by training session participants revealed a high degree of satisfaction with model effectiveness in the application of percutaneous calyx puncture.
Conclusions: This glove model is an effective mean of skills acquisition especially for percutaneous calyx puncture. It provides a low stress environment that offers an opportunity for supervised, repetitive performance of this essential technical skill. However, further technical experience and comparative studies with biologic and virtual reality simulators are necessary to evaluate this technique.

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