Nursing After The Year Of The Pandemic | Part i

What Did The Year Look Like?

The year of the Nurse & Midwife was supposed to be one of our most iconic & colorful years as a profession (It is, nothing changes that truth). The world had finally set aside a whole year to celebrate us. We were excited. Ready to put in our best that year. Oblivious of what was lurking around the corner, waiting for us.

Before the year 2019 ended, a little trouble was brewing in one of China’s small towns. A pandemic was being nurtured, right under our watch, and we handled it with kid gloves, and before we knew what was happening, it became a worldwide disaster – growing out of control, killing thousands, crumbling economies, & spreading panic, as it has never been seen on earth in a very long time.

A lot of healthcare professionals were lost in the year of the pandemic – Nurses, Physicians, etc. Many of us lost loved ones, people who we never thought we were going to see for the last time that year. Bogus conspiracies penetrated the media, as many tried to create descriptions as to the origin of the virus. Great world powers were at each other’s throats, accusing & threatening.

In the wake of the pandemic, while we count losses, and nurture our wounds, we as a race, were able to still make progress in historical leaps & bounds. The gospel of Digital Health gained a wider audience & followership, as people, governments & organizations, began to realize the important need for us to have a healthcare system that had remote care woven into its fabrics.


A vaccine was developed within months – an historic feat, one that should be in the Guinness books, because it’s a record that inspires us, in this time and as a people. We were united, channelling our energies, expertise & geniuses towards one just cause.

Nurses, and other healthcare professionals, were suddenly placed in the spotlight. The world now started seeing how important we were. We could not sit at home because of the pandemic scare, we had to go to work to take care of those suffering, putting our lives and those of our loved ones at risk.

Though many of us died, we dared not surrender. We kept fighting, against all odds, we kept pushing. And now, we are emerging victorious.

As the pandemic gradually leaves us, leaving a trail of destruction & death behind, we all are tasked with the responsibilities of re-building…(to be continued)…

CARE | February Edition

We are excited to bring to you the month of February’s edition of CARE, our official newsletter.

In it, you will find featured INSPIRE, our monthly interview session, a portion dedicated to our Digital Health Hub, Carecode, and a new series that we started on our blog – The Art Of Nursing.

It is free & smart. Get your copy here, and do not forget to share with friends, families & colleagues.

Keep the inspiration on…


Five Personal Survival Tips For Newly Qualified Critical Care Nurses In Nigeria – My Humble Five | Six Minutes Read

“In Critical Care, Kidneys have stopped working, hearts are failing, lungs have collapsed, brains are shutting down, intestines have stopped moving, livers are tired, phew, it is a cocktail of organ/physiological failures here and there. You may be too busy trying to repair the lungs, and your attention has been taken away from the kidneys that have shut down for two hours, and then you have to return to trying to salvage the kidneys, and then the brain starts to sleep – Critical, I must tell you!”

The Congenital Heart Diseases Foundation Of Nigeria Holds Her Annual CHD Awareness Week

The annual Congenital Heart Diseases Awareness week, organized by The Congenital Heart Diseases Foundation of Nigeria, is a week-long health advocacy program designed to achieve one vital goal in the aspect of cardiovascular health in Nigeria, and that is simply to amplify the importance of “Heart Screening For Children,” with a specific focus on children … Continue reading The Congenital Heart Diseases Foundation Of Nigeria Holds Her Annual CHD Awareness Week

Robotic Technologies & COVID-19

“It may take some time, with a lot of hard work (smart work) & research, before we get to the techno-industrial era, where humans can begin to completely trust intelligent automation (or place a reasonable degree of trust) to take over most of the delicate & highly intelligent human roles.”


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