FAILURE TO RESCUE--An analysis of data by Aitken and colleagues (2013) from 10,184 nurses and 232,342 patients in 168 hospitals in the US found that each additional patient per nurse was associated with a 7% increase in failure to rescue in surgical patients.
What does FTR stand for?
FTR stands for Failure to Rescue
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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See other definitions of FTR
We have 91 other meanings of FTR in our Acronym Attic
- Fault-Tolerant Quantum Computation
- Fault-Tolerant Quorum Consensus
- Family of Tactical Quiet Generators
- Feel the Quality Records (UK)
- Flight Test Qualification Unit
- Factory Thorough Repair (Axmann)
- Fail to Reject (statistics)
- Failed to Report
- Failure to Reconcile (taxes)
- Failure To Repair
Samples in periodicals archive:
Specifically, the research found: * In hospitals with high RN staffing, medical patients had lower rates of UTIs, pneumonia, shock, upper GI bleeding and longer hospital stays * Major surgery patients in hospitals with high RN staffing had lower rates of UTI and failure to rescue * Nurses are managing an increased workload due to higher acuity patients and added responsibilities * Hiring more RNs does not decrease profit margins * Higher levels of staffing have a positive impact on both quality of care and nurse satisfaction (US Department of Human Services) Nursing leaders face the daunting task of advocating for the needs of front line nurses, while providing safe patient care and maintaining the financial stability of the organization.
AS a serving firefighter I was frustrated and embarrassed over our failure to rescue Alison Hume from the mine shaft.
Pakistan has sent a team of financial experts and foreign policy managers to London to take up the issue of FoDP failure to rescue Pakistan in the face of grave economic crises," The Nation quoted an official, as saying on Thursday.
The research culled findings from 28 different studies that analyzed the relationship between higher RN staffing and several patient outcomes: reduced hospital-based mortality, hospital-acquired pneumonia, unplanned extubation, failure to rescue, nosocomial bloodstream infections, and length of stay.