The story of a nursing-home resident’s decision to put down a bed and have her bed replaced by a couch was broadcast on national TV.
The story is a testament to how many lives are changed by nurses who are forced to make hard choices when it comes to health care.
The resident was a senior at the nursing home and her caretakers decided to replace the bed with a couch, and that decision has changed her life.
In November, an employee of the nursing homes medical unit said she was being forced to move a bed because the bed was too old and could not be used.
It wasn’t until this month that the resident’s medical unit director sent a letter to the nursing staff and the director of nursing home.
She was told the bed had a history of leaking and needed to be replaced.
The bed has been replaced by the couch and it’s a great day for the staff.
The bed is not a bed.
The couch is not in the nursing unit.
The nurse’s name is not the nurse.
But the bed’s owners are still being forced out of their home and their patients are being left without a place to sleep.
When a nursing resident at a nursing facility was asked what she thought about being moved from her bed, her reply was simple.
“I don’t know what it’s going to be like, but it’s better to be able to sleep in a bed than in a chair.”
The residents decision to replace a bed in a nursing house is an extreme example of how nursing homes are changing, but not for the better.
Over the past year, several state nursing-care reforms have resulted in nurses getting better pay and better working conditions.
More recently, the state’s nursing-house workforce union, the Nurses Association of Texas, has been demanding a better contract for nursing home workers.
The nursing home industry has also been lobbying for the reforms.
And in May, the Texas Legislature approved a $15 minimum wage for nursing-facilities workers.
“This has to be paid for by the nursing facility.
It’s not going to happen by the nurse,” said Lisa Pappas, director of health policy for the Texas Hospital Association.
“We’re asking for a $12 minimum wage.
We want it for nurses, not for caretiers.”
The nurses union is also pushing for the state to increase its minimum wage to $15.
Pappis said the state needs to provide more help for the workers.
“There are some good things that happened to this nursing home,” she said.
“The nurses who had to move, they’re not going anywhere.
They’re not in their cars.
They have new jobs.
They can’t go to work.”
While the nursing-center industry is growing, Pappa said it’s important to recognize the challenges of keeping nurses and other caretippers in the workforce.
Nursing-home workers have to deal with a host of challenges, including being unable to return to their homes after being moved, having to navigate bureaucracy when trying to move to new nursing homes, and having to live with a nursing supervisor who doesn’t understand the complexities of caring for people.
Pappas said the nursing union wants to see an increase in pay and benefits for all workers.
She said the nurses want to see nurses get a say in what happens to the caretenders.
There are currently about 13,000 nursing-hospitals in Texas.
To learn more about the issues facing nursing-land workers, read more on the Vice News website: This story is being reported by the Associated Press, a division of The Associated Press.