Archive for the ‘Education’ Category


April 11, 2018


We offer tutorials to help you learn how to calculate dosages if you’re still studying and/or with your upcoming exams. We’ll make sure that NCLEX, HESI, MACE or even Pre-Nursing Exams such as TEAS, NET, RNEE, and HESI Admission Assessment Exam will be much painless and no sweat. We will provide assistance with Research and Statistics using Microsoft Excel for your reference, Capstone Projects to culminate academic and intellectual experiences, and a lot more. In-person and Online tutoring at Milwaukee, WI area communities is available. Nursing Math is a lot to take in but like I.V droplets, we can help you absorb this little by little.  Now Arithmetic, Pharmacy Math, Stats and Dose Calculations will be as easy as pie! So don’t drown yourself on books alone, enroll with us now so your patients will be healthier and safer!

Zelle®, Paypal® and Bank-to-Bank transfers (no extra fees most times) are accepted.

We are also accepting Bank Cards, Credit Cards or Debit Cards.

For more information visit the link below:

Hurricane Relief Tutoring Fund

October 19, 2017


Hurricane Relief Tutoring Fund

It is not fun when disaster strikes. We are sorry you are affected by recent hurricanes. We are offering tutoring gifts. These are available for tutoring of the following grade levels; kindergarten, grade school, elementary school, middle school, high school and more. The gifts will be given from now until December 31, 2018 or until used up. A thank-you goes to our tutoring partner for donating part of the funds. Please contact us for details. Email us here.

Donations are accepted. 100% of your donations received from the payment processor go to education and tutoring. Zero percent goes toward administration.

What You Don’t Know About the Impact of Vision in Your Child’s Life, review

July 27, 2016

Vacation Bible School; free; July 24-30, 2016; Milwaukee, WI




(NewsUSA) – Sponsored News – Just when you are getting used to having your children home for the summer, you realize — it’s already almost time to send them back to school. So you schedule appointments and check-ups, but one thing that often goes unchecked is a child’s vision.
Did you know 80 percent of a child’s learning is done through their eyes? And yet, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 35 percent of children have never seen an eye care professional, making vision impairment one of the most prevalent disabling conditions among children in the U.S. This is one reason why experts agree it is imperative to get a child’s eyes checked yearly and equip them with glasses as needed.
For those who already wear glasses, seeing your eyecare professional is a necessity. Children’s lenses encounter everything from fingerprints to scratches, and even harsh glare. These issues can make it harder for kids to see the world and more challenging for them to keep their glasses clean. Looking through obstructed lenses can cause tired, strained eyes.
To help children see better — knowing that better vision leads to a better life, Essilor is doing its part to help kids focus and concentrate in school with the Crizal for Kids portfolio. Crizal Kids UV lenses include smudge-resistant technology that makes them easy to clean, and the no-glare technology reduces glare from fluorescent lights, whiteboards and computer screens to prevent tired eyes and headaches. The lenses are also long-lasting, made with safe, durable, and scratch- and impact-resistant Airwear polycarbonate material to help them withstand even the most intense recess sessions. Crizal also offers an unlimited lens replacement warranty for the life of the lens prescription.
Studies show children spend significantly more time outdoors than adults, which increases their exposure to the most powerful source of ultraviolet (UV) rays and blue light: the sun. Couple this with LED screens (tablets, smartphones, and computers) both at school and home, and children’s eyes are exposed far more frequently and at an earlier age to harmful rays that could damage their eyes permanently.
To help reduce children’s eye exposure to UV rays, Crizal Kids UV lenses have both front and backside UV protection. Wearing Crizal Kids UV lenses can provide 25 times more protection from UV light than if they wore no lenses at all. For all the benefits of Crizal Kids UV, plus additional protection from harmful Blue Light emitted by digital devices, ask about Crizal Prevencia Kids.
For more information, please visit







VBS; free; July 24-30, 2016; Milwaukee, WI

Juno Mission Faces Make-Or-Break Orbit Moment, review

July 5, 2016

Re-shot Free Tutoring for the ASVAB Test


Juno Mission Faces Make-Or-Break Orbit Moment – July 04, 2016 – NASA’s probe to Jupiter must fire its main engine to be captured by the giant planet’s gravity. If the rocket doesn’t fire, it’s mission over. NPR’s Ari Shapiro speaks with scienc …

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A New Three-Letter Killer: HAI

February 28, 2016

Nursing Exams: NCLEX-RN NCLEX-PN TEAS HESI Online Tutoring


Contrary to what Hollywood blockbusters lead you to expect, Americans should focus less on the remote possibility of a civilization-destroying viral epidemic and worry a whole lot more about the real-life army of deadly superbugs lurking beneath hospital beds, re-colonizing improperly sterilized surgical equipment, and running rampant in ER waiting rooms and hospital wards throughout the country.

Hospital-associated infections (HAIs) now affect a staggering one in twenty patients in the US, and are estimated to cause more than 100,000 deaths each year. The World Health Organization reports that at any given time, 1.4 million people are battling infections or complications resulting from hospitalization.

One of the deadliest superbugs of all, MRSA, is transmitted in hospitals at an alarming rate as it is now resistant to penicillin and many of the newer antibiotics as well. So, it is with an enormous sense of relief that a real glimmer of hope in the war against HAIs has finally begun to emerge on the health care horizon. A new decontamination and disinfection technology developed by Medizone International and boasting an unprecedented 99.9999 percent microbial kill rate, looks set to one day make our hospitals safer again.

The bacteria-destroying product known as AsepticSure has been clinically proven to quickly and safely decontaminate all surfaces in a hospital setting and even purify the air during the process.

AsepticSure has encouraging potential for any health care environment as it is capable of wiping out almost all disease-related pathogens from public and private hospitals, nursing homes, medical centers and even day care centers. Nothing else comes close to AsepticSure’s level of microbial eradication.

“There is no virus, to our knowledge, that could survive our protocol. If the protocol can achieve 100 percent kill with spore-forming bacteria such as C. difficile, it will definitely kill all viruses,” affirms Medizone’s President and Director of Medical Affairs Dr. Michael Shannon.

AsepticSure could significantly reduce hospital-acquired infections just as soon as the health care industry sits up and takes notice of how beneficial the technology is. Given that HAIs are among the leading causes of death in the U.S. costing around $33 billion dollars in additional patient costs, early adoption of AsepticSure can’t come soon enough.

Superbugs are elusive, adaptable, vicious and deadly; that’s why we need a formidable antibacterial Goliath on our side, too.

To learn more about AsepticSure, visit


Nurse Exams: NCLEX-RN NCLEX-PN TEAS HESI In-Person Tutor

New Video Discussion Program Aims to Redefine Social Justice (review)

November 16, 2015
Civil human liberties rights




NewsUSA) – When most people think of social justice, they think solely in terms of the government redistributing wealth, rather than individuals and churches tackling the deeper personal issues associated with poverty.

But a program being piloted by the Richard and Helen DeVos Center at The Heritage Foundation aims to show thoughtful young American churchgoers and seekers that there is more to social justice than government intervention, which is unable to cure the spiritual and personal ills that so often accompany poverty.

“A lot of people today, especially in the rising generation, are interested in social justice,” said Ryan Messmore, the DeVos Center fellow who served as the lead writer on the project. “But there isn’t a clear understanding of what exactly it means. That’s problematic because a lot of actions championed in the name of social justice end up hurting the very people they are trying to help. Many young adults today lack a framework for thinking about social justice and engaging the personal needs of the less fortunate.”

The new Heritage program is called Seek Social Justice. It is a six-part DVD presentation with an accompanying study guide. It addresses topics like: “Relational Justice,” “The Power of Family and Friends,” “Working Toward Justice” and “Justice as a Way of Life.”

“The DeVos Center is doing remarkable work. They are brilliantly sharing the concept of social justice and taking that message to a whole new generation of young Americans,” said Tim Goeglein, vice president for external relations at Focus on the Family.

The videos, which may be ordered without charge at, aim to show those afflicted by poverty as real human beings with inherent dignity and worth rather than merely a sociological category on a government chart. The accompanying discussion guide may be downloaded for free at the same site.

“We need to put the human person front and center in the discussion and not talk about abstract categories such as ‘the poor.’ That betrays an impersonal perspective that more often than not leads to ineffective solutions,” Messmore said.




Civil human liberties rights


Important Information About Dental Implants

August 12, 2015

Are you self conscious because you are missing teeth? Do you currently wear dentures and they are uncomfortable, or they fall out all the time? Do you have a bridge that just won’t stay put?

If you answered ‘yes’ to any of these questions, you should talk to your dentist about dental implants. Implants provide you with an effortless dental experience and will allow you to enjoy freedom with your mouth once again. If you are considering having implants installed, here’s a look at some important things that you should know about this form of cosmetic dentistry:

  • A dental implant is surgically placed into the jawbone.
  • Once the implant is installed, the bone will heal around it. This process is called ‘osseointegration’ and this is the reason why dental implants are so strong and stable and a preferred option above traditional dentures.
  • Once the jawbone heals around the implant, the artificial tooth will be attached to the implant, which serves as an artificial, yet permanent root.
  • Once installed, dental implants are strong, sturdy and are the closest thing to your own teeth as you can get.

If you are interested in dental implants, talk to your dentist to talk about the options that are available to you.

Bullying in the healthcare profession

April 12, 2015

A question was asked which is worse; doctor-to-nurse or nurse-to-nurse bullying. This is good professionals are talking about this topic. We offer students help in understanding these dynamics within the bullier and the bullied. This is covered in the Occupational section of our Forensic Nursing Online Tutor.

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Trauma Patients at Risk for Hypothermia

February 4, 2015

Nursing Nurse Online Tutoring Tutor

by Charles Bankhead
Staff Writer, MedPage Today


French investigators reported trauma-associated hypothermia evolves from a combination of injury severity and potentially modifiable environmental and treatment-related factors.

Higher Revised Trauma Score (RTS) increased the odds of hypothermia by almost 70%. Intubation, lower temperature inside the transport vehicle, and lower infusion fluid temperature also increased the risk.

The risk declined significantly if patients were clothed and did not have a head injury, as reported online in Critical Care.

“Optimal patient management could contribute to limit heat loss or even to increase patient temperature when required,” Frederic Lapostolle, MD, of Hopital Avicenne in Bobigny, France, and co-authors wrote. “Undressing patients should be avoided. Mobile unit temperature and fluid infusion temperature were independently associated with hypothermia. They should be routinely measured.”

In addition, the group pointed out that mobile intensive care units should be equipped with “a warming system “to allow ‘body temperature’ fluid infusion, especially in severely injured patients.”

Trauma patients often have hypothermia on arrival to a hospital, and even moderate hypothermia can adversely affect prognosis. Causes of hypothermia remain unclear, and available data have come largely from hospital registries and retrospective studies.

To identify potential causes of hypothermia in trauma patients, Lapostolle and colleagues performed a prospective, multicenter, observational study involving  eight French hospitals and a regional emergency medical service (EMS).

EMS units in France are equipped for intensive care requirements, including anesthetics, catecholamines, laboratory facilities, and ultrasound, the authors noted. An EMS team consists of an emergency physician, critical care nurse, and a driver who has training in basic life support.

The study included all trauma patients older than 18 who received prehospital care from an EMS team and who were transported to a hospital by an EMS mobile unit.

Investigators recorded the following:

  • Patients’ demographic and morphologic information
  • Nature and circumstances of the trauma incident
  • Patient’s condition upon arrival of the EMS team
  • Environmental conditions (wind, rain, ground temperature)
  • Clinical characteristics (wound features, vital signs, RTS, oxygen saturation, tympanic temperature)

Investigators also recorded pertinent aspects of each patient’s care until arrival at the hospital.

The primary endpoint was hypothermia upon arrival at the hospital and the authors defined hypothermia as a body temperature of less than 95°F (35°C).

Data analysis comprised 448 patients, of whom 64 (14%) had a body temperature less than 35°C when they arrived at the hospital. Patients with and without hypothermia did not differ significantly with respect to demographic or morphologic traits.

In a univariate analysis, numerous clinical, environmental, and treatment-related factors were associated with the odds of hypothermia. Multivariate analysis revealed six factors that independently predicted lack of hypothermia on arrival at the hospital:

  • No intubation: odds ratio 4.23, 95% CI 1.61 to 11.02 (P=0.003)
  • Revised Trauma Score: OR 1.68, 95% CI 1.29 to 2.20 (P=0.0001)
  • EMS unit temperature on arrival at site of trauma: OR 1.20, 95% CI 1.04 to 1.38 (P=0.01)
  • Infusion fluid temperature (>21°C or 69.8°F): OR 1.17, 95% 1.05 to 1.30 (P=0.003)
  • Patient remaining clothed: OR 0.40, 95% CI 0.18 to 0.90 (P=0.03)
  • Absence of head injury: OR 0.36, 95% CI 0.16 to 0.83, (P=0.01)

“Routine temperature measurements should help improve the care of trauma victims,” the authors concluded. “When providing early care, EMS should always look for hypothermia. The severity of injury, mobile unit temperature, and medical interventions were risk factors associated with hypothermia on the victim’s arrival at hospital. Mobile unit and infusion fluid temperature should be measured and increased if necessary. Unclothing of patients [often done to examine the patient] should be avoided.”

The authors noted several limitations, including the fact that the results cannot be generalized to all trauma victims because the most severe cases (failure of onsite resuscitation) and least severe cases were not transported in the medically equipped mobile unit.

Also, they did not include outcomes in this study but pointed out that “the relationship between hypothermia and death is now well established.”

They called for a prospective study to assess the effect of warming on patient morbidity and mortality.


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Black Friday and Cyber Monday 2014 Deal

November 27, 2014

Forensic Nursing Online Tutoring Gift Certificates.
This includes all LPN, LVN, RN, BSN, MSN, DNP, PhD Nursing courses.
Also Age Progression Service with Photo Image Picture and Composite Imaging Image Service.

Buy one gift certificate for one hour of tutoring and get your second gift certificate free for one hour of tutoring. Your gift certificate is good for 12 months.

There is no limit on your purchases.

Purchases can be made November 28, 2014 from 12:00am to 12:00pm based on your time zone.

Purchases can also be made December 1, 2014 from 12:00am to 11:59pm based on your local time zone.

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