Who we are

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The Federation’s supervisory body is the Ministry of Health.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
  1. represents the nursing profession in the interest of members and citizens who benefit from the competences that membership of an Order in itself certifies;
  2. safeguards at the national level the public interests, guaranteed by law, connected with professional practice;
  3. coordinates and promotes the activities of the respective provincial Orders.
<!– /wp:list –>

The Federation’s supervisory body is the Ministry of Health.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The Federation, at the national level:

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
  1. represents the nursing profession in the interest of members and citizens who benefit from the competences that membership of an Order in itself certifies;
  2. safeguards at the national level the public interests, guaranteed by law, connected with professional practice;
  3. coordinates and promotes the activities of the respective provincial Orders.
<!– /wp:list –>

The Federation’s supervisory body is the Ministry of Health.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The National Federation of the Orders of the Nursing Professions (until February 15, 2018 of the Ipasvi Colleges) is a non-economic public law body, acting as a subsidiary body of the State, established by Law No. 1049 of October 29, 1954, and regulated by Legislative Decree No. 233 of September 13, 1946, and subsequent Presidential Decree No. 221 of April 5, 1950, as amended by Law No. 3 of 11/1/2018.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>.

The Federation, at the national level:

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
  1. represents the nursing profession in the interest of members and citizens who benefit from the competences that membership of an Order in itself certifies;
  2. safeguards at the national level the public interests, guaranteed by law, connected with professional practice;
  3. coordinates and promotes the activities of the respective provincial Orders.
<!– /wp:list –>

The Federation’s supervisory body is the Ministry of Health.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The National Federation of the Orders of the Nursing Professions (until February 15, 2018 of the Ipasvi Colleges) is a non-economic public law body, acting as a subsidiary body of the State, established by Law No. 1049 of October 29, 1954, and regulated by Legislative Decree No. 233 of September 13, 1946, and subsequent Presidential Decree No. 221 of April 5, 1950, as amended by Law No. 3 of 11/1/2018.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>.

The Federation, at the national level:

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
  1. represents the nursing profession in the interest of members and citizens who benefit from the competences that membership of an Order in itself certifies;
  2. safeguards at the national level the public interests, guaranteed by law, connected with professional practice;
  3. coordinates and promotes the activities of the respective provincial Orders.
<!– /wp:list –>

The Federation’s supervisory body is the Ministry of Health.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

In order to exercise his activity, in any legal form, the nurse has the obligation to be registered in the competent Register held by the provincial Orders.

/wp:paragraph –>
For more information visit
www.fnopi.it
<!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fundraising #noicongliinfermieri: fundraising to set up a solidarity fund

<!– /wp:heading –> <!– /wp:html –>

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Why #WeWithNurses

<!– /wp:heading –>

As we all know by now, nurses in the COVID-19 pandemic have played and are still playing a fundamental role that has brought before everyone’s eyes their level of professionalism, but above all that of humanity and closeness to citizens.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

None of them is backing down from rescuing and assisting people in their time of need, even at the risk of their own health and in some cases their lives.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Health risks

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

To date, in fact, the number of nurses tested positive now exceeds 50,000 units (among health workers tested positive for COVID-19, nurses are more than 52%) and, unfortunately, deaths have increased exponentially with the worsening of the crisis.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

These numbers are very high, considering the almost 180,000 nurses directly involved, albeit in different ways, in the battle against this pandemic.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Fatigue, stress, social isolation

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

It should not be overlooked that, in addition to the risks to their own health, nurses are well aware of the social isolation they face, as they inevitably have to detach themselves from their loved ones for a time that cannot be determined in advance in order not to spread the virus.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

And yet, for all of them, the primary and declared objective is to return to

in service to be able to lend their indispensable support to the cause once again.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Support that is substantiated, as the whole public opinion has been able to verify, in exhausting shifts and emotional stress that involve inevitable repercussions on the psychophysical sphere of the operators (from vascular diseases to those of the gastroenteric apparatus up to the burnout syndrome with extreme depressive forms that can even lead to suicide, as unfortunately recently happened).

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

A situation at the limit of bearability that is now widespread and that risks causing negative consequences even on those who need all the professionalism and attention that every health professional must guarantee: the patients.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

The severe material hardship

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Added to this are all the material inconveniences for those who have to leave their homes to go to work far from their residence in order to respond to emergencies due to the shortage of personnel in the areas most affected by COVID-19, or those who become ill and need isolation in a place other than the family home.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Finally, we must not forget the now unfortunately increasing number of families of nurses who have died of the Coronavirus infection in the performance of their duties.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>

Families who, in addition to having to deal with the drama of losing a husband or wife, a father or mother, a son or daughter, risk finding themselves in situations of serious economic and financial difficulty due to the sudden disappearance of the person who contributed significantly to the family’s subsistence.

<!– /wp:paragraph –>
ONLINE DONATION or by Bank Transfer on Iban IT91P0326803204052894671510 made out to NATIONAL FEDERATION OF NATIONAL ORDERS OF INFERMIERAL PROFESSIONALS.
Cause of payment: Fondo di Solidarietà NOI CON GLI INFERMIERI

100%

The entire amount of the donations will go to the nurses and their families.

All project management costs, in fact, will be solely and exclusively charged to the FNOPI.
© 2021 FNOPI - Federazione Nazionale Ordini Professioni Infermieristiche
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#NoiConGliInfermieri is an initiative of FNOPI

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