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Wrong Linda Schiech?

Linda Schiech

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Clinical Nurse Specialist

Fox Chase Cancer Center


Web References(13 Total References)


Nursing News at Fox Chase Cancer Center

www.foxchase.org [cached]

Linda Schiech, RN, AOCN, MSN, had an article published on how to support patients through the physical and emotional challenges of diagnosis, treatment and rehabilitation of laryngeal cancer.Linda Schiech, RN, MSN, AOCN, a clinical nurse specialist at Fox Chase Cancer Center, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, shares how the hospital overcame obstacles during a presentation titled Success and Failure: Strange Bedfellows, at the Oncology Nursing Society's 30th Annual Congress. View full article


Healthcare Industry News Articles

www.amnhealthcare.com [cached]

Linda Schiech, RN, MSN, AOCN, a clinical nurse specialist at Fox Chase Cancer Center, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, shared how the hospital overcame obstacles during a presentation titled Success and Failure: Strange Bedfellows, at the Oncology Nursing Society's 30th Annual Congress."We're in the early phases of going from a paper society to paperless," Schiech said. "You have to do a few more clicks to find things, and that annoys physicians and other clinical people trying to do their work rapidly," Schiech said."It's been an interesting journey." Schiech referred to business management guru Peter Drucker's wisdom that 15 years of past successes can contribute to failure to help explain the difficulties the hospital experienced with the IT plan. "We've been successful as an institution and as a nursing department, yet it's difficult when trying to implement change, because people have a fear of failing," Schiech said."Many people said they hoped they would retire before we would do this," Schiech said."We have nurses who do not know what a mouse is.There are a lot of different levels of people.We have new nurses that can whip through anything."While serving on the hospital's practice council, Schiech developed experience with policies and procedures and documentation.The hospital tapped her to move half time into the informational technology department to facilitate implementation of the electronic medical record (EMR) by bringing a clinical perspective to the team."It kind of goes backward from the way you would normally think of things," Schiech said.Eight members of the IT team testing the new system trained super users from each unit and hospital department.The staff returned to their floors and trained people working with them. In addition, Schiech and the IT staff trained physicians on the system in their offices, one-on-one. Now, almost a year after launch, "Everyone is getting used to it," Schiech said. The software company has modified the product to accommodate some of Fox Chase's requests and will work with the hospital's team to develop an oncology module. The hospital intentionally chose a phased implementation to build support and avoid major problems.Fox Chase has begun working on the next phase, enabling nursing and allied health to document electronically.Schiech plans more training with future phases."Eventually, with an electronic medical record, it's going to increase patient safety and help with communication," Schiech said.


NurseZone - On the job - Hospital profiles - Archive

www.mynursecareer.com [cached]

Linda Schiech, RN, MSN, AOCN, a clinical nurse specialist at Fox Chase Cancer Center, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, shared how the hospital overcame obstacles during a presentation titled Success and Failure: Strange Bedfellows, at the Oncology Nursing Society's 30th Annual Congress."We're in the early phases of going from a paper society to paperless," Schiech said. "You have to do a few more clicks to find things, and that annoys physicians and other clinical people trying to do their work rapidly," Schiech said."It's been an interesting journey." Schiech referred to business management guru Peter Drucker's wisdom that 15 years of past successes can contribute to failure to help explain the difficulties the hospital experienced with the IT plan. Fox Chase's successes date back more than a century.Founded in 1904, the hospital has obtained Magnet status, its scientists have won Nobel Prizes and it has pioneered modern approaches to cancer care. "We've been successful as an institution and as a nursing department, yet it's difficult when trying to implement change, because people have a fear of failing," Schiech said."Many people said they hoped they would retire before we would do this," Schiech said."We have nurses who do not know what a mouse is.There are a lot of different levels of people.We have new nurses that can whip through anything."While serving on the hospital's practice council, Schiech developed experience with policies and procedures and documentation.The hospital tapped her to move half time into the informational technology department to facilitate implementation of the electronic medical record (EMR) by bringing a clinical perspective to the team."It kind of goes backward from the way you would normally think of things," Schiech said.Eight members of the IT team testing the new system trained super users from each unit and hospital department.The staff returned to their floors and trained people working with them. In addition, Schiech and the IT staff trained physicians on the system in their offices, one-on-one. Now, almost a year after launch, "Everyone is getting used to it," Schiech said. The software company has modified the product to accommodate some of Fox Chase's requests and will work with the hospital's team to develop an oncology module. The hospital intentionally chose a phased implementation to build support and avoid major problems.Fox Chase has begun working on the next phase, enabling nursing and allied health to document electronically.Schiech plans more training with future phases."Eventually, with an electronic medical record, it's going to increase patient safety and help with communication," Schiech said.


Why Choose Nursing? -

featuredreports.monster.com [cached]

"The rewards you get from patient contact are rewards you can't get anywhere else," says Linda Schiech, a clinical nurse specialist at Fox Chase Cancer Center in Philadelphia.Nurses aren't driven by enormous salaries, she notes, but by a desire to help people."No matter what patients are going through, they're always there to thank you," she says."That's very motivating."


2006 Online Exclusive Articles

www.ons.org [cached]

Risk for Unplanned Hospital Readmission of Patients With Cancer: Results of a Retrospective Medical Record Review by Carolyn Weaver, RN, MSN, AOCN®, Linda Schiech, RN, MSN, AOCN®, Jeanne Held-Warmkessel, RN, MSN, AOCN®, APRN, BC, Pamela Kedziera, RN, MSN, AOCN®, Eileen Haney, RN, BSN, Gloria DiLullo, RN, BSN, James S. Babb, PhD, Karen Ruth, MS, Deena Dell, RN, MSN, AOCN®, BC, and Andrea Barsevick, RN, DNSc, AOCN®


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