Phoenix Nurse

18 of the Best Questions, Answered

Your top Holistic RN Patient Advocacy Training Institute questions are answered during this brief Facebook Live event:

the Frequently Asked Questions

FAQs about the Holistic RN Patient Advocacy Training Program:

  1. What is the RNPATI?
  2. Who are Karen Sanders and Dr. Linda Bark?
  3. What is a “typical” day, what kinds of services are offered?
  4. Why should I take this class?
  5. When does it start/end?
  6. When/where will the classes be held?
  7. Why is coach training included?
  8. Do you offer nursing contact hours?
  9. Is there a certification?
  10. What can I do if I don’t have enough money to participate in this opportunity?
  11. Who hires and pays an RNPA?
  12. How much do you charge patients? Does insurance or Medicare cover this service?
  13. What is the income potential?
  14. Can this be profitable in a rural area?
  15. Does my state recognize RNPA’s?
  16. How long might it take to establish my business (get an ROI?)
  17. I would like to work for/with someone else instead of starting a private practice, is this possible?
  18. Where do you find patients who can afford your services?

Holistic RN Patient Advocacy Training Institute

The HRNPATI is by nurses for the benefit of nurses, patients across our great nation.  Karen Sanders and Dr. Linda Bark list their credentials in this Facebook Live event.

Become your own boss, make your own schedule, empower your skills and knowledge in your communities. 

“Nurses LOVE the idea of an RN patient advocacy private practice”  Doctor Linda Bark

Learn More About the Institute

Moral Injury of Nurses

Why Unionize?

Moral Injury is a deep soul wound that pierces a person’s identity, sense of morality, and relationship to society” when working in our current healthcare system.

Moral injury is being unable to provide high-quality care and healing in the context of health care.  Failing to consistently meet patients’ needs has a profound impact on physician wellbeing — this is the crux of consequent moral injury.

Routine, incessant betrayals of patient care and trust are examples of “death by a thousand cuts.” Any one of them, delivered alone, might heal. But repeated on a daily basis, they coalesce into the moral injury of health care.

Talbot, S. and Dean, W. (2018) Physicians aren’t burning out: They’re suffering from moral injury. STAT, First Opinion, July 26, 2018.

Short Staffing, Not being Heard – Result in Nurses Choosing to Unionize

Unionizing allows a third party voice to hear the complaints and stories of nurses who feel they have been neglected, with a voice at the table for safe staffing, lower nurse patient ratios and accommodations for patients with high acuity.

It is the long standing trends of Nurses not feeling supported for high nurse patient ratios, inadequate staffing, high patient acuity, not enough staff, not being able to provide the care and support we are trained to deliver for patients and families and more.

The causes of chronic nursing moral injury are not being addressed. 

Support unionization to address nurse moral injury!