Thomas Jefferson University Hospital continues to be among the top 393 hospitals in the world for nursing excellence. The hospital has again attained Magnet recognition as part of the American Nurses Credentialing Center's (ANCC) Magnet Recognition Program.
Thomas Jefferson University Hospital was designated as a Magnet organization in 2009 by the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) Magnet Recognition Program®. This prestigious designation recognizes excellence in nursing services.
Martha Puleo, BSN, RNC-MNN, CBC, staff nurse and maternity care coordinator on Jefferson’s Mother Baby Unit, was honored on April 25, 2013 with the DAISY Award for Extraordinary Nurses.
Case Management Manager Mary O'Brien, RN, CCM, was honored on April 10, 2013 with the first Daisy Alternate Nurse-role Award (DANA) for Extraordinary Nurses.
Advance for Nurses Best Nursing Team is a regional competition open to any group of nurses in PA/NJ/DE working together as a team.
Honoring experienced nurses who have made substantial and significant contributions to the nursing profession.
For a professional nurse who has demonstrated outstanding performance in the planning, delivery and evaluation of patient care.
For a staff nurse who has contributed significantly to the betterment of the community.
June 27, 2013
TJUH, 2135 Gibbon Building, West Atrium, Conference
June 19, 2013
Summer is here and so is an extraordinary opportunity to join our top-ranked nursing team.
May 6 through May 10, 2013
Nurses Week 2013 celebrates and recognizes our amazing nurses for their commitment and dedication to outstanding patient care.
Jefferson celebrated the World Health Organization’s (WHO) official Hand Hygiene Day on May 5, 2016.
The Buddy Program at the Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center at Jefferson (SKCC) pairs patients with cancer survivors who have had similar diagnoses and treatments, and can provide support and information within these shared experiences.
Dr. Dina Halegoua-De Marzio recently spoke to the Philadelphia Inquirer about her patient, Bob Eddis, and his struggle with nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.
A new study from Sidney Kimmel Cancer Center at Jefferson shows that higher doses of radiation may not benefit low-risk prostate cancer patients.