Infant protection

For well over a decade, I have been making customer and technical presentations on infant security solutions.  One topic that comes up frequently is, ”Do I really need to regularly upgrade my system?  It does what I need it to, and if it isn’t broken why would I need to fix it?”

This is the final post in a four-part series about RF interference and its impact on wireless solutions.

We’re excited to announce four new speakers added to our lineup for the STANLEY Healthcare Customer Conference 2016!

This post is the third in a four-part series about radiofrequency (RF) interference and its impacts on wireless solutions such as infant protection.

The Hugs team at STANLEY Healthcare recently returned from the Association of Women’s Health, Obstetric and Neonatal Nurses (AWHONN) annual convention in Dallas.

This post is the second in a four-part series about radiofrequency (RF) interference and its impacts on wireless solutions such as infant protection.

The RN who knows Hugs inside out… and gladly shares her knowledge. The manager who spends weeks planning a mock Code Pink drill. The security officer who is always the first to respond. The nurse educator who works tirelessly to keep staff informed and motivated. These are just some examples of Hugs Champions.

This post kicks off a four-part series about radiofrequency (RF) interference and its impacts on wireless solutions, including infant protection. Future posts will explore some of the technical issues and the importance of staff awareness—as well as how electronic patient security technology can help.

Last week, the STANLEY Healthcare Customer Conference was held at the brand new JW Marriott in Austin, Texas. The event drew over 100 customers, partners and employees who used the 2.5 days to share experiences and exchange ideas as well as to collect important information so they can take back to their organizations and truly excel.

 

The AWHNONN Convention just wrapped up in Long Beach, California. At our booth, we asked attendees to give us their thoughts on what hospital-wide infant protection would mean for patient safety, workflow and their personal peace of mind.

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