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Wrong Susan Eardley?

Susan Eardley

Cardiac Rehab and HeartAware RN

CHI Franciscan

HQ Phone:  (253) 426-6810

Direct Phone: (253) ***-****direct phone

Email: s***@***.org

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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.

CHI Franciscan

1717 South J Street

Tacoma, Washington,98405

United States

Company Description

CHI Franciscan Health is a nonprofit health system based in Tacoma, Washington with a team of more than 12,000 doctors, nurses and staff that provide expert, compassionate medical care at eight acute care hospitals and approximately 200 primary and specialty c... more

Find other employees at this company (1,700)

Background Information

Employment History

Compliance, Performance Improvement and Education

Franciscan Health System


RN, Assistant Supervisor CarioPulmonary Rehab

Salem Community Hospital


Web References(5 Total References)


www.showcasemedialive.com

Through Better U, Goers met Susan Eardley, a board-certified nurse specialist and clinician for Franciscan's Health Aware program.
She educates through Health Aware, an online source of risk assessment tools, and through AHA's Go Red For Women campaign, in which Goers also participates. The Better U program is no longer available through the heart association, but Go Red For Women Ambassadors volunteer their time to raise awareness of heart disease as the No. 1 killer of women. Stress is an accomplice in that killer's crime. "We work on realistic goals, how much we can do, how much we can get rid of, what is important," Eardley said. She recommends exercise and "taking time to just take a deep breath and stop some of the adrenaline flow that builds up on us.


morningjournalnews.com

Susan Eardley, a registered nurse who works in the cardiac rehabilitation department at Salem Community Hospital, shows Crestview students (from left) Aislynn Carlson, Amber Biser, Chris Pagan and Carlie Norris a lung display during a health fair at the school Thursday.


www.salemnews.net [cached]

"Issue 5 is based on the belief that the public has the right to breathe smoke free air in public places and while at their workplaces," explained Susan Eardley, R.N., Assistant Supervisor of the Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation Department at Salem Community Hospital and its Quit Line Coordinator."Issue 5 helps to protect people from dangerous secondhand smoke by making all public places and workplaces in the state of Ohio smoke free," Mrs. Eardley continued. Secondhand smoke is composed of sidestream smoke, which is the smoke released from the burning end of a cigarette, and exhaled mainstream smoke, which is the smoke exhaled by the smoker.Even small amounts of secondhand smoke exposure can be harmful to people's health.For example, sitting in the non-smoking section of a restaurant for two hours is the same as if a person smoked a cigarette and a half, without even lighting up."Secondhand smoke contains many of the same chemicals that are present in the smoke inhaled by smokers," Mrs. Eardley advised."Over three-fourths of Ohio tobacco users say they want to quit," Mrs. Eardley said."However, the extremely addictive nature of nicotine makes quitting so difficult that, in Ohio, only 5 percent of people, who quit cold turkey, are successful."The Ohio Tobacco Quit Line is an effective solution to help tobacco users achieve their goal of quitting, and provides a free, telephone counseling service."Tobacco users are more likely to use private telephone services than face-to-face programs because telephone services are more convenient and solve financial and transportation issues," Mrs. Eardley added."When people call the Ohio Tobacco Quit Line, they receive free advice from an experienced Quit Specialist," Mrs. Eardley concluded.


www.salemnews.net [cached]

"Regular exercise reduces blood pressure and heart attack risk, while enhancing mood, quality of sleep and energy level," said Susan Eardley, RN, of the cardiopulmonary rehabilitation program at Salem Community Hospital. "Fast food meals, dinner plates, snack packaging and restaurant entrees seem to be getting bigger," said Eardley.


www.salemnews.net [cached]

To reinforce the message on tobacco, Susan Eardley, a cardiac rehabilitation nurse, displayed a set of pig's lungs which had been given cancer.As students looked at or touched the black and tumored mass, they seemed to take it to heart. Eardley stressed that the affects of smoking are even worse for women and that their chances of heart disease are high if they smoke. She added the symptoms of a heart attack for women are harder to pinpoint than a man's.Where a man may have the tell-tale pain up his arm, a woman may have a less intense and less identifiable pain or even feel mostly fatigued.


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