Nursing is one of the most rewarding jobs in the NHS, and it is crucial for the health of the NHS to keep people safe.
But it can also be dangerous.
Nursing is a profession where patients are often the first to experience a new condition.
So it is no surprise that nurses in particular are very vulnerable to infection.
So we want to know how many nurses are at risk of contracting any infection in the next year.
To find out, we asked a team of nurses and their colleagues at the Royal College of Nursing.
Here’s what they told us.
The nurses were asked to fill in a questionnaire on their current and past infections.
The responses included a detailed history of infections, symptoms, and the hospitalisation of any nurses that they had worked with.
We also collected information about the hospitalisations of all nurses who have been treated in England since they started working at the end of July.
Here are the results: How many nurses have contracted infection in England?
There are currently 7,500 nurses in England working in nursing homes, in which patients receive care at home or in a care home.
The number of infections has increased from 5,000 in June to 10,000 this month.
The latest data shows there are currently 2,800 nurses in nursing home conditions.
The figure has gone up by 4% in June.
The biggest increase is seen in the UK, where infection rates are at their highest.
Overall, there are 2,600 infections per 100,000 of the population in England.
This compares with about 200 infections per 1000 of the general population.
The rise in infections in nursing houses has been attributed to a combination of factors including increased admissions to the hospitals, the high number of admissions due to a coronavirus pandemic, and a lack of training in nursing.
The majority of nurses are working in residential nursing homes and are not exposed to the general public.
In contrast, there is evidence that some nursing homes are home to people with underlying health conditions, and therefore should not be recommended for care, including for long-term care.
There are also concerns that some of the infections are not being reported to the Health Protection Agency (HPA), which in turn means they are not recorded.
What is the difference between nursing home and care home?
Nursing homes are defined as homes that are designed to house a small number of people at a time and are designed for short-term and short-stay care.
The HPA classifies nursing homes as ‘care homes’ and places them on a different set of criteria.
Care homes are considered safe by the HPA because they do not have to follow any standards set by the NHS.
They are considered safer because they are supervised by a registered nurse.
However, care homes are not licensed and therefore cannot be registered with the HSA.
It is estimated that there are about 15,000 nursing homes in England, and only about 10% are fully registered.
The Royal College has estimated that up to one in five nursing homes do not meet these standards.
The reasons for this are varied, including inadequate training, the lack of nursing staff, and poor communication between staff and the carers.
What are the most common types of infections in the nursing home?
The most common infections reported by nurses were gastroenteritis, pneumonia, and urinary tract infections (UTIs).
These are serious conditions that can affect patients and can result in death.
In most cases, infections can be treated in hospital.
The most severe cases of UTIs, such as pneumonia and diarrhoea, are reported in nursing care homes.
What types of nurses have the most infections?
Nursing home residents were more likely than other residents to report being infected with any of the following: diarrhoeas, gastroenterosis, urinary tract infection, or pneumonia.
The rate of infection was also higher for nursing home residents with more than five years’ experience in the care home (11% compared with 6%).
The highest rates of infection were reported among the residents who had worked in nursing school (37%).
Of the nurses who had at least five years of experience, 11% reported infection with the common cold.
These figures are significantly higher than the UK average of 5%.
In comparison, only 2% of nurses with less than five-and-a-half years’ nursing experience in a nursing home reported infection.
The highest rate of infections reported was reported among nursing home workers aged under 60 (17%), who had been in nursing schools for at least three years.
These findings are in stark contrast to the UK.
In June 2016, there were just 1,000 infections in England for nursing school nurses and 8,000 for nursing college nurses.
These rates were significantly lower than in the US, where the number of new cases of coronaviruses is higher.
The UK also had the lowest rate of new coronaviral infections reported in June 2016.
In fact, the UK recorded only 1,846 infections in June and 2,971 in July, a decrease of 1% on June and