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Epilepsy Nurse

Posted in: Student nurses | Main nursing areas

27-Nov-2009 8:36 am

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james mellor

james mellor

Posts: 2

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11-Mar-2010 10:53 am

it is something that i have considered myself, i am currently studying learning disability nursing. my university are very helpful in the respect that they let you have some say on what kind of placements you go on. i'm sure if you let them know that you have a passion for a certain subject then they would assist you to push on with it. obviously epilepsy occurs in a large percentage of people with LD but also occurs with others. i'm sure that if you did either you would be able to do what you want with it.

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Anonymous

Anonymous

20-Jan-2012 8:03 pm

There are a LOT more people in the country with epilepsy than there are with learning difficulties. Yes - people with learning difficulties often also have epilepsy but many LD people don't, and the majority of epileptics do not have any other problems (myself included).

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Luci Jane

Luci Jane

Posts: 76

28-Mar-2014 5:29 pm

Many people’s biggest mistakes coming out of college, university, or medical school is that they don’t take enough time on their resume. Even if you think you are very qualified and have everything it takes to get your dream job, this is unfortunately not always the case. An effective RN resume is necessary to get good employment, and that is especially the case in today’s economy. Our professional writers want to help you, and with their input to your RN resume your career is bound to take off. Don’t forget how important the resume is, and when you need help don’t be afraid to contact the experts!

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Mary Kennedy

Mary Kennedy

Location: United State of America
Posts: 16

16-May-2014 12:53 pm

If you want to become an epilepsy specialist nurse. Doing learning disabilities nursing is best for you because learning disabilities nursing is actually a satisfying and unique career dealing with clients who are among the most marginalized and vulnerable groups within the community.

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