A Tale of Marriage, Medicine and Murder


This is a list of how often and where the term 'stroke' appears in the book PERSONAL BAGGAGE.

Search result for 'stroke' in PERSONAL BAGGAGE

Chapter 11: Chapter Eleven
"...After baths and noon assessments, Penny and Flossie Mae served lunch. Dr. Lawrence’s patient was a woman two days past a stroke who could now move her left hand, but she still had difficulty expressing her thoughts. The other was Dr. Scales’s seventy-five-year-old Mr. Aceworth with end-stage heart disease. Close monitoring of his fluid and electrolyte levels kept him stable but not well enough to move out of ..."

Chapter 12: Chapter Twelve
"... around the empty Unit. “Thanks for covering for me.” “No problem; I was awake when Mrs. Gwen called and I can use easy overtime. They had already moved Dr. Lawrence’s stroke patient out to telemetry before I got here.” Penny flopped into a chair. “I’d like to go on home if ..."

Chapter 13: Chapter Thirteen
"... help them. Barb had given her a total-care patient. “Thank you for coming!” Penny said. “Please take over my fourteen-year-old male with an infected laceration, and then just help me take care of a stroke patient named Darlina.” “They told me you and Barb had it rough up here, and ..."

Chapter 18: Chapter Eighteen
"...Barb squatted to stroke the panting dog, who sat at Tony’s feet. “Look at him, Penny. Isn’t he totally awesome? He belongs to a blind patient on Fourth, and Tony takes him outside to the bathroom and all that kind of stuff. If you’re okay, I’m going out with ..."

"... on it in his car, but he can’t bring it when we travel.” In Report, they learned about Carina’s patients: Inez Cathy with breast cancer, who needed blood and platelets, and Josephine Banks, recovering from her second stroke. Penny’s patient, Nealy Logan, had a systemic infection and ..."

Chapter 26: Chapter Twenty-Six
"...A movement drew Penny’s attention and she looked toward the bed. She had forgotten Mrs. Banks was in the room. Flossie Mae’s mother had been a mute witness to her daughter’s murder! The woman, who had not spoken since her stroke, was sitting up staring at them from across the room. “I’m scared,” she said. ..."

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"Healthcare can be murder. "Personal Baggage" is a novel from Margaret McMillon discussing the current issues surrounding the modern healthcare..."

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