Wed, 4 October 2017
EMS Flight Safety Network, the people who keep air medical safe, releases its 5th Anniversary breast cancer awareness “Fly LIke A Girl” design on October 1, 2017. Further information can be found at http://flightsafetynet.com.
Announcing The “Fly Like A Girl” Breast Cancer Awareness 5th Anniversary Design
EMS Flight Safety Network is scheduled to release its 2017 breast cancer awareness design on Sunday, October 1st. Every year since 2012, EMS Flight Safety Network has released a new breast cancer awareness design, which fans and consumers within Emergency Medical Services, Air Medical, Fire and Police services anxiously await each year. This year marks the fifth anniversary of the Fly-Like-A-Girl breast cancer awareness campaign.
Here are five little known facts about the 2017 Fly-Like-A-Girl design:
The idea for creating the Fly-Like-A-Girl Breast Cancer Awareness T-shirts and Hoodies came about after a local paramedic lost her battle with breast cancer. Everyone who knew this paramedic, loved this paramedic. She was a great mother, sister, daughter, educator and caregiver. At the request of her family, her name remains anonymous, but her memory honors all who continue the fight against breast cancer. Each year, a new Fly-Like-A-Girl design symbolizes the continued fight. The Fly-Like-A-Girl campaign brings attention and awareness to a treatable and curable disease when discovered in early stages. EMS and air medical crews understand the benefits of early detection and diagnosis better than most. As professional caregivers, they see first-hand the lives early detection saves.
A new design is released every year with input from the EMS Flight Safety Network community, a network of professionals that boasts a followership in excess of 216,000 members. EMS Flight Safety Network is the people who keep air medical safe. The community is large in numbers, but still maintains a family-like focus and concern for fellow EMS, Fire, Police and air medical professionals. The annual Fly-Like-A-Girl breast cancer awareness campaign is just one example.
The Fly-Like-A-Girl designs almost didn’t see the light of day. EMS Flight Safety Network almost dissolved in 2009, a year after the air medical industry experienced the highest accident record in its history. A team focus beyond flight nurses, flight medics and EMS pilots (EMS flight crews) is what kept it alive. EMS Flight Safety Network grew bigger than the aircrews who staff the helicopters and airplanes. It now includes EMTs, paramedics, nurses, firefighters, registered respiratory therapists, dispatchers, mechanics, pilots, flight communication specialists, hospital security, trauma doctors, specialty transport teams, as well as the family and friends who support these professionals. This extended family of caregivers and lifesavers is the reason EMS Flight Safety Network continues today.
EMS Flight Safety Network is different than other businesses and services in the Emergency Medical Services space. The Fly-Like-A-Girl breast cancer awareness design is the only breast cancer awareness design made especially for EMS, rescue services and the people who support these professionals.
The Fly-Like-A Girl Breast Cancer Awareness T-shirts and Hoodies will be released as part of EMS Flight Safety Network’s greater plans to get everyone to “Fly-Like-A-Girl.” It’s hoped this goal will be achieved by 2025.
Tue, 26 September 2017
America is the best country in the world.
“Proud to be an American” is more than a catchy slogan.
It’s our way of life.
If you or someone you love serves our country in the armed forces, you get my instant respect and gratitude. No discussion or debate required.
And here’s the best part: I believe most Americans share this viewpoint. Most Americans respect and appreciate those who serve now, and those who served our country in the past.
Why NFL Stars Should Get Off Their Knees
Why should National Football League (NFL) players get off their knees and stand for the national anthem?
Because standing is about respect.
Standing for the national anthem is about showing respect for those who made the ultimate sacrifice and gave their lives for this country. It’s really that simple.
Stand to show respect.
NFL players who kneel before football games do so to draw attention to racism in America. But they disrespect everyone who ever served in uniform by doing so.
NFL players don’t see it that way, because they don’t really see anything through the same lens as regular people. NFL players believe in their cause and believe it’s their right to kneel if they choose.
And you know what? They’re absolutely right. It is their right to kneel.
The constitution and first amendment guarantees this right to every American. The irony is the service men and women who died to give them this right — is the group they’re disrespecting the most, by kneeling. That’s the rub, or at least part of it.
The bigger rub is how NFL players are completely out of touch with average Americans. How NFL players believe their opinions are somehow more valuable than the average American’s opinion.
Newsflash: the average American thinks football players should stick to playing football. The average American thinks NFL players are overpaid and out of touch with reality. The average American thinks kneeling during the national anthem (for almost any reason) is unpatriotic.
But none of that explains why kneeling during the national anthem is stupid.
Why Kneeling is Stupid
Is shining a spotlight on racism important?
Yes, of course.
But bringing attention to racism by disrespecting every American who ever served or died for our country, is a stupid way to do it.
But don’t take my word for it. How do you know kneeling during the national anthem is a stupid way to draw attention to racism? Easy answer. The NFL already proved it.
Colin Kaepernick, a free agent quarterback famous for kneeling before football games, can no longer find work in the NFL.
Why can’t Colin Kaepernick find work? Why won’t an NFL team hire him?
The answer has nothing to do with Colin’s skills as a quarterback. The answer is that Colin Kaepernick is damaged goods. No team will take him because of all the bad publicity that comes with hiring him.
The Cleveland Browns also proved how stupid it is to kneel during the national anthem. You can read how Paramedic and Police unions boycotted the Cleveland Browns opener for kneeling during the national anthem.
Watch the NFL Take a Stand This Week
If you’re bothered by all of this, stand-by for a little poetic justice to come your way this week.
The Pittsburgh Steelers forced the issue center stage.
The entire Pittsburgh Steelers team, except for Alejandro Villanueva, ex-Army Ranger, stayed in the locker room for the national anthem before their game with Chicago.
The backlash was quick and severe.
The American public is irritated and threatening to boycott the NFL. Now the NFL commissioner and team owners really have no choice but to start talking about the issue publicly. Even the president commented about the owner’s lack of control over the situation.
Stand-by to see the NFL commissioner and team owners ‘patriotism’ shine through like no other week this season. Now that their revenue is threatened, you’ll see a whole new appreciation for those who served.
Why EMS Stands for The Flag
It’s easy for Emergency Medical Services (EMS) to stand for the flag.
Because EMSers are patriots. EMSers live in the real world. EMSers work hard for a lot less money and appreciation than the average NFL player.
But those aren’t the only reasons.
EMSers identify with our service men and women.
EMS is different than serving in the military, but it is about service.
Service is the bond the two communities share.
It’s time for NFL players to stand with EMS and their fellow Americans. It’s time to give respect to those who made the ultimate sacrifice and paid for our freedoms and privileges with their lives.
What do you think? Should NFL players stand for the national anthem? Is it disrespectful not to stand? Leave a comment below. It’s important and we appreciate your input.
Wed, 20 September 2017
Let’s be honest.
We all want an awesome mentor.
Someone to take us by the hand and show us a better way.
Someone to save us time, money and frustration. How awesome would that be, right?
Here’s the thing.
If you’re good at what you do, sooner or later the day will come when someone – an employee, co-worker, student or acquaintance – comes to you for advice.
Someone who is looking for a mentor, and to them, you fit the bill perfectly.
Is Mentoring Worth It
Is mentoring worth the effort?
In a word, yes.
But, it’s a very personal decision. You must decide how much value mentoring has to you.
After watching hundreds of professional flight crews mentor wannabe flight crews, I can tell you with certainty it’s a pretty great experience for all involved. A lot of times the mentor benefits as much or more than the mentee.
If you’re EMS, you know exactly what I’m talking about.
So how do you do it? And how do you get good at it?
How do you become the amazing mentor you would want to have for yourself?
Here are 10 tips to get you started:
10 Tips for Becoming An Amazing EMS Mentor
1. Be a giver
It kind of goes without saying, but I’ll say it anyways.
Being a mentor is about being a giver. And it’s also about giving for the right reasons.
Know your priorities up front. Are you mentoring for the right reasons? If your only motivation is yourself, stop. Mentoring isn’t about you.
Don’t trap someone and force your personal story upon them.
Mentoring is about helping others for the right reasons. Give more than you get.
2. Give Advice Beyond Work
Think how shallow your life would be if all you did was work. If your biggest source of happiness was work.
Think how much you would be missing. I know from personal experience it’s not fulfilling. You can read 10 Warning Signs of Aviation Induced Divorce Syndrome (AIDS)here.
The point is to give advice beyond work. Get to know the whole person. Find out their hopes, dreams, plans and schemes beyond work.
If you help a person advance their EMS or Air medical career and they’re still unhappy, how much did your really help them?
3. Set Expectations Up Front
Set expectations together in the very beginning.
Until you know exactly what a person wants to achieve, and how they hope to achieve it, you really can’t help them.
It’s important to sit down and go over expectations, especially if you’re just meeting each other or have spent little time together.
This scenario happens often with EMS. For example, a student aspires to become a paramedic and wants your experienced paramedic advice on how to do it.
You might be wondering if they want to work for your company, or if they’re just looking for advice on how to become a paramedic anywhere. It’s the type of thing you want to ask up front.
4. Approach Each Mentorship Differently
People are different. As a mentor, you need to adapt your style to what works best for the person seeking your advice. Again, remember that it’s not about you.
It’s about getting results for the person you’re helping.
Remind yourself what worked best for you, or the last person you mentored, may or may not work today.
We see examples of this in EMS Flight Safety Network all the time. What got one person hired as a flight medic a year ago, may or may not help a person who aspires to fly today. They’re two different people and a lot can change in a year.
5. Mentor with Passion
The greatest of mentors inspire their mentees and become living examples to emulate.
How do they do it?
They do it by exuding a genuine passion for their work. Get excited about EMS and what you do. Passion is contagious.
Remind yourself of why you chose an EMS career. Remind yourself it was a good decision then, and it’s still a great career now.
Share a story that ignites your passion. Your commitment to EMS and why you picked EMS as a career will shine through.
6. Tell the Truth About Mistakes You’ve Made
Be open to sharing your mistakes and failures.
It’s hard to do, but it’s important for a lot of reasons.
Your mentoree puts you on a pedestal. Depending on their experience, they may or may not realize you’re as human and mistake prone as the rest of us.
Sharing your failures humanizes you and builds trust. We all know how humbling EMS can be. Help your mentoree by showing them how you’ve been humbled in the past.
7. Celebrate Their Successes
It’s easy to fall into an EMS negativity trap when mentoring. Great mentors avoid this trap.
It’s likely someone wants your advice or help with a problem they’re experiencing.
Great mentors quickly get past the problems and move on to the actions required to reach a solution.
When you take the time to highlight and even celebrate your mentee’s successes and achievements, you’re not just balancing out the mood of potentially negative conversations — you’re also building your mentee’s confidence, reinforcing good behavior, and keeping them focused and motivated.
8. Don’t Assume Anything
It’s easy to think everyone followed your path into an EMS or air medical career. But it’s not realistic.
Even when you have similar backgrounds e.g. same school, same town, same fire company, etc, it’s still important to guard against making assumptions.
The best way to learn your mentorees background is to ask. Let them tell their story. Listen intently to the details. It will make you a stand-out mentor.
9. Seek Out Classes or Projects
Use your experience to find classes and projects you know would help your mentoree.
Don’t waste anyone’s time with busy work. Remember, your mentoree isn’t stupid. They picked you as a mentor, right?
That’s why you have to find and recommend courses that they’ll find interesting, learn from and will actually help them.
It’s not difficult to do, but it takes more effort than recommending a computerized training system (CTS) with the same modules and questions they’ll be answering for years to come.
10. Lead by Example
We’ve all heard the cliche “Do as I say, not as I do.”
Well, there’s no room for it when mentoring. You have to actually “walk the walk.” This is important, especially in EMS.
Because EMS is full of mediocre managers and damn few leaders. It hurts me to write it, but it’s true. If you’ve ever had the displeasure of working for someone who isn’t qualified to do what you do, and has never done what you’re doing, you know exactly what I’m talking about.
The silver lining is these folks never get asked to mentor. Nobody wants to follow in the footsteps of the incompetent manager everybody ridicules. And that’s the point! Don’t be that guy or gal.
Lead by doing. Lead by example.
What To Do Now
If you’re good at what you do, getting asked to mentor is really just a matter of time. It’s a question of when you’re asked, not if you’ll be asked.
That’s why there’s really no choice about it.
My best advice is to start getting ready now. It’s as easy as asking yourself what you really wish someone had told you before you started your career.
Get that answer ready in your head, and you’re off to a good start to becoming an amazing mentor.
Wed, 13 September 2017
—And Why Truth Is So Hard To Find
Why do so many medical helicopters crash?
It’s a fair question.
One that begs an answer.
If you’re reading this, you’ve probably asked yourself this very question, right?
You’re a smart person, and you know most air medical crews are smart too.
Common sense tells you these professionals are taking every safety precaution possible.
Nobody rational goes to work thinking it’s their last day alive. No flight crews get into medical helicopters unless they believe it’s safe.
Medical helicopters keep crashing.
Before I share the EMS Flight Safety Network opinion on why medical helicopters crash, I want to address some of the arguments (ones I know you’ll hear), about why medical helicopters crash.
Stating The Obvious About Medical Helicopter Crashes
It should go without saying, but I’m going to say it anyway.
The goal of all discussion regarding medical helicopter crashes is to prevent future crashes. Period.
Sadly, there are places on the internet where other agendas win out. That’s the reason I’m stating the obvious. Understandably, there’s a ton of emotion attached to every EMS helicopter crash.
When highly trained professionals risk their lives to help others, and then lose their lives in the process, it’s tragic and emotional.
No doubt about it.
That’s one of the reasons it’s important to talk about medical helicopter crashes. The best way to honor the memory of lost air medical crews is by taking personal responsibility for making air medical better and safer. Burying your head in the sand will not bring lost crews back to life, or protect future crews.
My Best Advice On Medical Helicopter Crashes
Answers about why medical helicopters crash are hard to find. Why?
Because truth is a tough demon to fight. It’s much easier to hide behind emotion than to address real issues.
When it comes to answers about why medical helicopters crash, my best advice is to constantly remind yourself that every health system, helicopter company and association has an agenda.
An agenda bigger than any one helicopter crash.
All have biases and preconceived ideas about what’s most important when it comes to medical helicopter safety.
These biases influence how they share information about medical helicopter crashes, and what actions they take to prevent them. This isn’t necessarily a bad thing. But it is something you definitely want to keep top of mind.
Never forget that your best advocate for crew safety is you.
Don’t be fooled by the “smoke and mirrors” of statistics from government agencies with unlimited budgets, time and people – who coincidentally, NEVER fly on medical helicopters.
If you’re professional air medical crew, wannabe crew or just someone who loves helicopters: remember that if something just plain feels wrong, it doesn’t matter how many people try to convince you it’s a new and better way. It’s still just plain wrong.
It really is that simple.
The Problem With Unlimited Information
You’ve probably heard the cliche about opinions and a-holes, right?
Well, there’s some truth to it.
Everyone has an opinion about why medical helicopters crash, but very few of these opinions have any basis in reality. Even fewer opinions come from people who have ever flown in medical helicopters.
This creates some practical challenges.
Think of it this way: you can’t lose weight reading a book about weight loss, right? You have to actually take action and DO the steps required to lose weight. Everyone gets this. But there are still thousands of weight-loss diets and libraries full of books about the best ways to lose weight.
And here’s the kicker: when it’s all said and done – move more, eat less – never really changes when it comes to weight loss.
Information about Medical helicopters works the same way.
You can find all kinds of information about medical helicopter crashes, but very little of that information is practical or useful. Most of the information has nothing to do with why helicopters crash and how to prevent future crashes. It’s typically one of two things:
But don’t take my word for it, do your own investigation.
Even a small amount of research will quickly lead you to conflicting information about why medical helicopters continue to crash.
So what’s the solution? Start by knowing and understanding your sources.
Examples Of Medical Helicopter Crash ‘Solutions’
The air medical industry likes to point fingers at information availability.
What is information availability and what does it have to do with medical helicopters?
Information availability is about how much news coverage is committed to any particular newsworthy event. In regard to medical helicopters, it’s a view that says all medical helicopter crashes get massive amounts of press and publicity.
Like all good arguments, there’s some truth to this viewpoint. Medical helicopter crashes do get lots of publicity and news coverage.
But, here’s the catch…
The people who push the information availability viewpoint would have you believe medical helicopters don’t crash very often. They describe medical helicopter crashes as statistically insignificant. They believe the number of medical helicopter crashes is so small that the real issue is more about public perception than helicopter crashes.
They believe when medical helicopters crash, the media jumps all over it and makes a big fuss about it. That’s the argument behind information availability as an answer to why medical helicopters crash.
For the record, since when is even one medical helicopter crash not a big deal? It certainly is a big deal to the countless lives it changes forever.
The Apples Vs. Oranges Medical Helicopter Solution
A second viewpoint of medical helicopter crashes is what I call the “apples to oranges” comparison and solution.
It goes something like this:
Government agencies with unlimited budgets and time recite mind-numbing statistics comparing commercial airline crashes to medical helicopter crashes.
Right about the moment your eyes glaze over from the sheer boredom of listening to the world’s worst public speakers read from their notes or powerpoint slides, the presenter admits medical helicopters do crash at a rate almost four times greater than commercial airlines.
This admission is immediately followed by a caveat about the explosive growth of the air medical industry over the last decade.
The end result is always some version of “more data is needed” before any conclusions can be made.
What is implied is that medical helicopter crashes may actually be decreasing or less than previous years in relative terms. What’s further implied is that somehow the FAA’s efforts had something to do with this decline in crashes.
To be kind, it’s not very helpful or useful information.
If after reading this section you’re angry that you’ll never get this time back in your life, please know that I feel your pain. Be thankful you got the cliff notes version of the typical government bureaucrat presentation.
What the FAA lacks in real results, they compensate for with repetition.
A Second Apples to Oranges Solution
A second “apples to oranges” comparison you’ll find without too much difficulty is a comparison of ambulance crashes to helicopter crashes.
This information is not useful or helpful in regard to preventing future helicopter crashes. The conclusion is always some version of how ambulances and ground vehicles experience many many more crashes than helicopters or aircraft. The conclusion typically circles back to tie in to the information availability argument.
The one positive to this comparison is how it highlights the real risks for our EMS ground providers. I’m glad to see these risks recognized and hopefully the exposure leads to positive change for ambulance staff.
So what’s the answer?
The Truth is Worse Than You Think
What’s the real truth about medical helicopter crashes?
The truth is there are no new reasons for helicopter crashes.
The air medical industry continues to make the same mistakes it made a decade ago.
Read the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) reports. What you’ll notice almost immediately are patterns. We keep repeating the same mistakes… over and over.
There are no “new” reasons for medical helicopter crashes, only new interpretations of the data. Sad, but true.
What To Do Now
So where do we go from here?
Now that we know the truth, what do we do about it?
The EMS Flight Safety Network opinion is the topic of different upcoming articles. Spoiler alert: you can definitely find some of our philosophies on improving the medical helicopter crash record in this article: 5 Ways EMS Goes from Good To Great.
Direct download: The_Truth_About_Medical_Helicopter_Crashes.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 10:25am EST
Wed, 17 May 2017
Direct download: How_Air_Crews_Can_Show_Respect_For_Ground_Crews.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 10:53am EST
Tue, 16 May 2017
Mon, 27 March 2017
Direct download: 10_Brutal_Truths_That_Will_Make_You_Better_EMS.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 11:56am EST
Wed, 8 March 2017
Air Methods continues to make news with concerned investors.
Seeking Alpha, a platform for investment research, last week released an article with sharp criticism of Air Methods’ business model.
Here is a summary of the article:
$52,000 Per Flight Not Enough for Air Methods
Is $52,000 per flight enough to save Air Methods’ business model?
Direct download: 52000_Per_Flight_Not_Enough_For_Air_Methods.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 11:14am EST
Fri, 3 March 2017
Direct download: 10_Ways_To_Make_A_Great_First_Impression_In_A_Flight_Interview.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 4:17pm EST
Fri, 24 February 2017
Direct download: 10_Things_To_Take_Off_Your_Flight_Resume_STAT.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 11:59am EST
Fri, 17 February 2017
Direct download: S.W.O.R.D._Checklist_for_EMS_Helicopter_Pilots_Firefighters_and_Landing_Zone_Coordinators.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 10:41am EST
Fri, 10 February 2017
Direct download: Bad_EMS_Manager_Mistakes_That_Make_Good_People_Quit.m4a
Category:Career -- posted at: 9:41pm EST
Wed, 1 February 2017
Thu, 26 January 2017
Fri, 20 January 2017
Tue, 18 October 2016
Thu, 7 April 2016
I get excited
when I talk with young people.
They give me hope for the future.
and the future of air medical.
Listening to young people talk about EMS and air medical is refreshing. Their excitement is contagious. It always leads to what I call “The big question.”
What is the big question?
Put simply, the big question is “what’s the best job?”
Young people don’t waste time with political correctness or tact or in some cases, manners. They don’t care about hurt feelings or making sure the whole team is recognized.
They only want to know what’s in it for them. Specifically…
They want to know the best job on a trauma helicopter. Period.
Wed, 23 March 2016
Sometimes really smart people
do really dumb stuff.
If you work EMS or air medical,
this isn’t news.
In fact, it’s common.
It’s one reason you’re so busy, right?
Wed, 16 March 2016
Wed, 9 March 2016
Over the past five years,
I’ve held coaching sessions with hundreds of nurses, paramedics and pilots
who want to fly air medical.
In all but a handful of these coaching sessions…
People bring up their bosses — and vent about them.
This topic comes up without fail, no matter who I’m coaching, or what the career goal.
Wed, 2 March 2016
Never heard of it, right?
You might even think I’m pulling your leg.
Honestly, I wish I was. I wish this entire post was just a tasteless joke written for my own amusement.
But it’s not.
The truth is Small Landing Zone Syndrome is real, although I’m just now coining the term. I’ve watched it spread for years, slowly but surely infecting thousands of EMS Flight Safety Network air and ground crews.
Not just clueless beginners, either. Smart firefighters, smart flight crews, smart EMTs & paramedics across the globe, all working hard to create safe medical helicopter landing zones, all doing everything they should be.
Except… none of it works for them.
Not because they’ve made a mistake. Not because their choices suck. Not because they’re lazy.
Wed, 24 February 2016
When you first learn to fly
one of the very first things you’re taught (if you’re lucky)
is a simple, but profound checklist.
Aviate, Navigate, Communicate.
The checklist is critical for two reasons:
First, it teaches you what to do. And second, it teaches you when (the correct order) to do it.
Over time you learn the real value of the — aviate, navigate, communicate — checklist. Over time you watch the checklist save your own butt. Over time you fall in love with the simplicity and effectiveness of the checklist.
And if these experiences aren’t convincing enough to new pilots, well . . .
Wed, 10 February 2016
Have you ever worked for someone who takes complete responsibility for ALL their actions?
Someone who never passes the buck?
It’s leadership to the core.
One of the officers I served with followed this creed. He never passed the buck. Never. He took complete responsibility for everything in his charge.
He was also a complete hard-ass.
But it didn’t matter. Everyone still loved him and wanted to work for him… including me.
Because he knew the secret.
Wed, 3 February 2016
Thu, 5 July 2012
Part II of our interview with Guru Flight Nurse Missy Gann. If you're serious about a flight nursing career, do not miss this interview! Missy tells the exact steps she took to begin her nursing and flight nursing careers. She also explains exactly what it takes to succeed as a flight nurse in today's fast-paced and fast-changing air medical world.
Direct download: Interview_with_Flight_Nurse_Missy_Gann_Part_2.mp3
Category:Career -- posted at: 12:27pm EST
Fri, 22 June 2012
Guru flight nurse Missy Gann shares her path to a flight nursing career. Her journey includes 13 years Intensive Care Unit (ICU) experience, Emergency Department experience and 22 years (and counting) as a professional flight nurse. If you're looking for the straight scoop on what it takes to succeed as a flight nurse, you'll absolutely want to catch this episode.
Direct download: Interview_with_Flight_Nurse_Missy_Gann.mp3
Category:Career -- posted at: 12:23pm EST
Sun, 10 June 2012
Listen to our interview with Jill Stull, flight nurse and outreach coordinator for Conemaugh Medstar, an air medical helicopter service supporting Memorial Medical Center in Johnstown, PA. Follow her career path into nursing and flight nursing as well as her duties as an outreach coordinator for an air medical program. If you're intrested in a flight nursing career, you will absolutely want to listen to this podcast.
Direct download: Jill_Stull_-_Flight_Nurse_-_Outreach_Coordinator_-_Conemaugh_Medstar.mp3
Category:Career -- posted at: 10:34am EST
Tue, 29 May 2012
A heart to heart discussion with Krista Haugen from Survivor's Network for Air & Surface Medical Transport. Learn the reasons she started a flight nursing career; as well as the triumphs and challenges that led to the creation of Survivor's Network.
Direct download: Survivors_Network_Co-founder_Interview_-_Krista_Haugen.mp3
Category:Career -- posted at: 11:52am EST