Welcome to All Species Nurse Resource Page

This site is used as a shortcut to existing liks that serves as an encyclopedia for the public and professionals.

The links contain their own references on their site, as All Species Nurse is only bridging the gap for the community to find sites relevant to their needs.

The public should learn more about their health by requesting their lab results, understanding their medications and by reviewing their course of treatments initially through their healthcare provider.

By reviewing public information in a condensed form as a reference site such as All Species Nurse, all patients will be able to communicate better with their healthcare provider in an effort to improve their quality of care.

As an added plus, students, novice nurses and healthcare professionals can refer to All Species Nurse websites for formularies, medication information, review of skills available online, as well as specific services provided by All Species Nurse that assists professionals in their practice or careers through complicated transitions.

The unique quality of the All Species Nurse websites is that it is broad in containing both Human and Animal information for the public and professionals.

The categories to the right are organized according to Public Outreach sites, Veterinary areas (including "find a vet hospital in your area or a petsitter) even for human interests such as "find a hospital," to "find a daycare or baby sitter."

**Use this site as your overall guide to finding, sorting out and learning about health and whatever else affects you and your life! Use what you learn to communicate effectively with your health care provider or veterinarian.**

Friday, October 23, 2020

 From Arizona State University (ASU) Corona Virus update according to the CDC: This applies to ASU. 

Please check your local University and other schools for CDC updated information. 

Info at ASU found at:


Latest Coronavirus updates

Updated CDC definition of ‘close contact’

Oct. 22, 2020

On Oct. 21, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention updated its guidance to define a close contact as someone who has been within 6 feet of a confirmed COVID-19 case for at least 15 minutes over a 24-hour period. Previously, the benchmark had been 15 consecutive minutes, not 15 minutes over a 24-hour period. 

This does not change ASU’s policy, as the university had been following county guidance (10 minutes) and asking people about those they’d been around cumulatively.

For more about ASU’s exposure management, please see the following questions in our coronavirus FAQ:

Additional resources:

Posted: Oct. 22, 2020, at 5:30 p.m.

Saturday, April 25, 2020

Learn more about your dog!

If you have a new pup or adult dog, there are a few good things to be educated about. Oftentimes, these things are not necessary for a veterinarian. These various topics will guide you to know when to have a veterinarian's intervention, and what you can do at home.


For exotic pets, here is another link for your interests, as well.

Saturday, April 18, 2020

Opportunist Infections relating to COVID 19

Photo: Dianne DeNardo

Never give up on finding new health discoveries every day to promote health and present disease.

PLEASE!!! Don't only think of COVID 19...there are MANY other opportunistic infectious waiting their turn to cause illnesses in an already challenged body with an ailment...

Please be careful not only for COVID 19, but for ALL opportunistic infections that can sneak in and cause great harm to your health, as well...

Many viruses have been around for a while. Technology allows us to finally track these, yet...as strains of specific infectious cells begin to create reasons for concerns, like COVID 19...technology can only catch up with that bacteria, virus, fungus typically after the attack of such "bugs." You can't live in a bubble, but with all that, we know this far about the pre-existing, existing and potential "old school" diseases" that seem to become popular in their existence again...even though we have vaccines, as any population of any species, don't be neurotic, be smart.

We can look at what we know in a negative way of manic or be proactive by being responsible for owning your own unfortunate ailment and seek consult as appropriate. If a known pandemic is made known, extreme mania response is only causing more harm to yourself (and dangerous to others...). Stress, alone, can become a challenging ailment to cure, and it can weaken inflammatory responses within your own body. In most instances...what one brings on themselves can contribute to your own fate.... please be good to you. Be good to another.

Mother nature is not biased. She doesn't care if you're warm or cold-blooded (endotherm or ectotherm). Yes, she can be quite the opportunist if not understood, learned about unaggressive, respected and treated well.

In life, don't let anyone or anything have an opportunity to take away what living is supposed to be about. Be a fighter; protect all. Take back our health; learn about the environment where you live and what illnesses you may be at risk for. Being aware of your surroundings can give you peace of mind when you don't let ignorance be bliss. It'll help guide you in what you need to be healthy, immune and happy. Make your life more than good. Make it great. Don't let the after the known of and affected bodies from disease become your fate...

For information on opportunist infections, please refer to DermNet NZ

Friday, April 10, 2020

Learn more about the Corona Virus (COVID-19) and its evolution.

Where did it come from?

Outside Activity Fun!!

For all that are interested in getting outside to enjoy some fresh air, exercise or taking in the present moment to relax and just be, get involved in some outdoor activities, such as fishing 

Being involved in outdoor activities, such as the site provided (fishing), promotes mind, body and spiritual health and well-being AND reduces stress!

Some people have their own way of meditation; this sport is considered one of them.

Share your experiences, as well, on the Trizily's blog site. Traveling opportunities may be involved. Certainly, the types of gear and what is used, depending on the type of fishing you're planning, what you'll need and the gear required or hadn't yet considered, please refer to Trizily's site HERE

Meet new people, explore the outdoors, breathe in some much needed clean air and allow yourself to just be you.

Halibut Fishing: Techniques, Bait and Gear

Reference site: https://trizily.com/halibut-fishing/  Michael Benes

Permission to post by Robert Moreland, Founder of Trizily.com

Monday, March 30, 2020

For readers; information sent for All Species Nurse to post from a professional in the field: never too late to educate

The new Coronavirus may not show signs of infection for many days. How can one know if he/she is infected? By the time they have a fever and/or cough and go to the hospital, the lung is usually 50% Fibrosis and it's too late. 

Taiwan experts provide a simple self-check that we can do every morning. Take a deep breath and hold your breath for more than 10 seconds. If you complete it successfully without coughing, without discomfort, stiffness or tightness, etc., it proves there is no Fibrosis in the lungs, basically indicates no infection. In critical times, please self-check every morning in an environment with clean air. 

Serious excellent advice by Japanese doctors treating COVID-19 cases: Everyone should ensure your mouth & throat are moist, never dry. Take a few sips of water every 15 minutes at least. Why? Even if the virus gets into your mouth, drinking water or other liquids will wash them down through your throat and into the stomach. Once there, your stomach acid will kill all the viruses. If you don't drink enough water more regularly, the virus can enter your windpipe and into the lungs. That's very dangerous.

1. If you have a runny nose and sputum, you have a common cold 
2. Coronavirus pneumonia is a dry cough with no runny nose. 
3. This new virus is not heat-resistant and will be killed by a temperature of just 26/27 degrees. It hates the Sun. 
4. If someone sneezes with it, it takes about 10 feet before it drops to the ground and is no longer airborne. 
5. If it drops on a metal surface it will live for at least 12 hours - so if you come into contact with any metal surface - wash your hands as soon as you can with a bacterial soap. 
6. On fabric, it can survive for 6-12 hours. normal laundry detergent will kill it. 
7. Drinking warm water is effective for all viruses. Try not to drink liquids with ice. 
8. Wash your hands frequently as the virus can only live on your hands for 5-10 minutes, but - a lot can happen during that time - you can rub your eyes, pick your nose unwittingly and so on. 
9. You should also gargle as prevention. A simple solution of salt in warm water will suffice. 
10. Can't emphasize enough - drink plenty of water! 

1. It will first infect the throat, so you'll have a sore throat lasting 3/4 days 
2. The virus then blends into a nasal fluid that enters the trachea and then the lungs, causing pneumonia. This takes about 5/6 days further. 
3. With pneumonia comes high fever and difficulty in breathing. 
4. The nasal congestion is not like the normal kind. You feel like you're drowning. It's imperative you then seek immediate attention.

In Conclusion, Drink lots of water, wash your hands and avoid touching metal railings whenever possible :)


Identity of author protected by All Species Nurse Privacy Confidentiality disclaimer

Saturday, March 28, 2020

New Health Links for the Elderly


There have been about seven links requested to add to the All Species Nurse Link Encyclopedia Blogged Information page that is applicable to us all!

The information is under the titles below. When you click on the title, you will be directly sent to the link.   
Senior Fall Prevention
Comprehensive Room-by-Room Home Safety Guide for Older Adults
Downsizing Your Home for Retirement? Incorporate These 10 Features to Age in Place Longer
Why Seniors Should Avoid Isolation
At-Home Services that Can Help Senior Veterans
The Health Benefits of Pets for Older Adults

The organization to look further into is;

There are multiple other areas that serve as essential resources for the elderly. 

If anyone has any additional messages or links to provide, please feel free to comment under the primary post. 

My apologies, I kept thinking people could begin their own posts. However, you can begin a conversation or add information to an already existing post, or you can e-mail me directly to publish your post. 

Review and editing of information are done prior to publishing. 

Information should be related to discussions in a suitable and respectful positive way that promotes health, prevent disease or further information on the topic.

Any responses that negatively discourages readers or the author will be removed. 

For the information to the links provided above is protected under the privacy of All Species Nurse, TM, LLC

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Please feel free to e-mail when you want to see a specific topic, article or resource guide added!!

We are your nurse, we're here for you: just ask!!

Tell us what you need, we'll make sure you find the referenced link that applies so you can discuss your concerns better with your healthcare professionals and later refer back to for review.

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