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  • Hello subscribers and others.

  • It's David Hoffman filmmaker, and I'm about to show You a clip from a documentary I made on American nursing on nurses, Toe honor nurses.

  • And this clip shows one of the five nurses who have been honored by an organization as great American nurses.

  • This guy is a cancer nurse, working, pediatric.

  • He's working with kids.

  • It's about the roughest thing I think you can do to be a nurse working with Children who have cancer, and my daughter, who is a nurse practitioner and a great filmmaker colleague John Barrett went to this place and just spent the day with this guy and heard him express himself and felt first hand.

  • What it feels like for your kid.

  • I have cancer.

  • I think it's a beautiful sequence.

  • I honor American nurses.

  • I honor nurses.

  • Let me just say for the incredible job that they do it for the incredible job that this guy does.

  • He's going to express in this clip why it gets him down.

  • Boy, I understand the kinds of things he sees on a daily basis to look on these kids faces and their parents.

  • So take a look.

  • Tell me what you think I love the comments on.

  • I hope this helps you support American nursing and feel for these families.

  • This is Bob Wilkinson, a pediatric oncology nurse.

  • Bob takes care of very sick Children and their families, Children with cancer or other disorders.

  • Super Cala.

  • Fragile is stick.

  • Xbl Odo.

  • She's even know the name of it is something quite precocious.

  • OK, I am a nurse to help people.

  • That's who I am.

  • I guess mostly would think the most heart wrenching thing I I've done or do may be dealing with the death of a child, but I don't know if that's really it.

  • Uh, most heart heart wrenching thing is not to have the answer for a mom or dad who asked why their child has cancer.

  • When you're looking for answers, it's not having the answer and being able to comfort a parent.

  • Please pick up that line.

  • Thank you.

  • That's what they told you.

  • They make a sweet three.

  • Sometimes they don't stop talking like they do in those initial morning rounds.

  • Come in and go out and we go on looking what's in charge?

  • We're just gonna have to watch it.

  • I can't think of anything else.

  • We haven't had a Foley catheter doing chemo.

  • Platelets will find him grow good this morning.

  • Yeah, that's what they thought initially was.

  • Well, I see you're come back.

  • Sit down.

  • I'm just going to run with them.

  • Sit down and ask her to tell me what?

  • What's going on.

  • Where?

  • Dane, it's so nice to have you.

  • Will you be long so I could get your vital signs?

  • I am growing old.

  • Here I am.

  • Oh, come on.

  • So that's what I give my kids when they're scared.

  • And I think one of us, I'm a solid figure on the nurse, And, uh, I'm a big guy, so I have an older guy.

  • So they look maybe at me like a grand poor daddy.

  • But you gotta get in love.

  • I think that's with anybody.

  • You got to give him touch.

  • You got to give him ah, confidence in your voice and sincerity.

  • You got to give him Ah, hope, But you still have to be honest with him showing Kerry.

  • I mean, people feel that they see it in your eyes when you come in as a nurse of me, they'll see it in your eyes.

  • I've had kids told me that our parents, that's it.

  • And they'll see it in your smile.

  • It's everything is your whole entity.

  • My grandfather used to work a steam shovel.

  • You're seeing a steam shovels and dig big scoops of dirt and stuff.

  • He used to do that when he got new chains on a steam scoop.

  • He take us for a ride and put us into scoop.

  • You want help?

  • I got to say, um, in sometime.

  • Okay.

  • You can run over there.

  • Cars.

  • Yeah.

  • Okay.

  • Just stay in here and watch this go down Throat doing okay?

  • You guys use that paradox Mouthwash.

  • You got any sores after you in your mouth after chemo?

  • You got to know how the nurses feel, how the patient's feeling, how the families feel without that personal understanding.

  • I think you get you can get lost in the machines and the beeps and the blips cuts it down.

  • I'm getting old.

  • I'm tired.

  • So are you gonna do when you go home?

  • What?

  • Steak and shake.

  • Okay.

  • What do you get?

  • Onion rings.

  • What do you usually get steak and shake?

  • Bless her heart.

  • She's She doesn't smile anymore.

  • touch her mama.

  • So every time we go in there and we mess, whether she cries, it's hard to make her feel good.

  • Mom does with touching her.

  • But, you know, as a nurse, you want to make him feel better.

  • You don't want to cry when you're doing something with thumb on the hole.

  • You can do something with most kids, but she's so miserable there alone or their mother or father or wife.

  • They're looking for you to have some kind of comfort, some kind of word and empathy, because they're going to raid drills, deal stress.

  • They're going through the unknown.

  • I mean, nothing's more clear than that.

  • Be on the floor when they will, in any diagnosis the child and see that look on mom on a parent's face, especially your apparently is just like a kick in the gut.

  • But then you have to realize what are they going through and then how to deal with it.

  • So then they could begin do the progress so they can begin to listen to what's going on with child.

  • They can begin to prepare themselves, too.

  • Listen to the physician, too, to move on from there because it doesn't stop watch.

  • Dad really likes to help people because his dad has a very good heart and he loves to help people because Dad believes very good things in his heart.

  • And he believes it.

  • Dad split.

  • He believes it.

  • That has given him good things in his heart.

  • He believes in God and that believes in having a good heart has respect for people.

  • And he's a good nurse for people.

  • It's very proud of Dad.

  • You gotta establish some kind of spirituality, are they?

  • Especially if you deal with death and dine, you have to be able to believe in something.

  • That's that Deck Samantha's own.

  • Yeah, there's just a little bit left in there.

  • It didn't take it for somebody.

  • This is the heart medicine.

  • So big ones that we had before the chemo.

  • So sit still pushing slow.

  • It's gonna be high up, so you're not gonna feel it.

  • Okay?

  • Only one person asked me about dying.

  • Choose 18 and I take care of her for almost three years.

  • Also like her daddy figure and I go sit on the bed and listen to her, and she talked about boyfriends to talk about her mom and dad issues she had.

  • I make her laugh or just let her cry.

  • And when she came back relaxed, that's the first time.

  • Never had a child say, I'm going to die I said, I don't know.

  • That's all I could tell her.

  • I don't know.

  • Yeah, it's emotional and it always will.

  • We enter Emotional for nervous.

  • He cares of child for me, it iss way.

  • But I have my ways of dealing with that.

  • I come here sometimes when it's really bad.

  • Uh, just sit and let it and talk to God complain to God called God.

  • Bad names try to make deals we have off from my life on occasion, but he hasn't take me apart.

Hello subscribers and others.

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英雄的ながん看護師は、子供たちが生き残るために戦う (Heroic Cancer Nurse Fights To Help Children Survive)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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