28      3

OD01 - Managing Secondary Victimization

‐ Oct 20, 2020 8:15am

Credits: None available.

This presentation sheds light on a subject that has been hiding far too long and presents how one hospital addressed the growing presence of secondary violence.

Continuing Education Instructions and Disclosure Information:

Contact hours available until 10/25/22.

Requirements for Successful Completion:

Complete the learning activity in its entirety and complete the online CNE evaluation. You will be able to print your CNE certificate at any time after you complete the evaluation.

Faculty, Planners, and Speakers Conflict of Interest Disclosure:

Planning Committee Disclosures:

There are no disclosures to declare.

Speakers Conflict of Interest Disclosure:
There are no disclosures to declare.

Commercial Support and Sponsorship:
No commercial support or corporate sponsorship was received.

Accreditation Statement:
This session is jointly provided by Anthony J. Jannetti, Inc. (AJJ) and the Academy of Medical-Surgical Nurses (AMSN).

Anthony J Jannetti, Inc. is accredited as a provider of nursing continuing professional development by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.

Anthony J. Jannetti, Inc. is an approved provider of continuing nursing education by the California Board of Registered Nurses, Provider Number CEP 5387.

Learning Outcome:
After completing this learning activity, the participant will be able to identify the signs of secondary victimization that clinical staff often feel to implement strategies designed to assist clinical staff in recovering from secondary victimization.




Credits Available

You must be logged in and own this session in order to post comments.

Dawn Dexter
10/9/20 7:51 pm

excellent overview

Trina Cousins
10/21/20 10:00 pm

This was my very first lesson I chose to listen to. I really enjoyed hearing the different cases and/or stories of nurses experiences, not all ended with happy outcomes. These stories need to be heard and nurses need to share their "oops" with other nurses so this can be corrected and not happen again. At my facility we do have the list of Look-a-like, sound-a-like drugs. This list is important and I'm glad this was made aware for all nurses to see to prevent future accidents.

Marie Rajala
10/22/20 9:53 am

I enjoyed listening to the cases that Carlo presented and how we can assist our teammates that may be suffering from an error.

Cheryl Sheffield
10/23/20 4:47 pm

This is an excellent presentation!

Derrick Wells
10/24/20 11:22 am


Jessica Ellis
10/25/20 8:30 am

My CNS advises I listen to this. My first 2 weeks on the floor I had a patient death. I went through a 6 month nurse residency. It is a requirement in the army that all nurses must complete. My patient was post op day 1 sigmoidectomy I knew that some blood clots were normal findings but this patient was passing bariatric bed pans full of frank red blood. Unfortunately when I asked the surgical team to come they told me this was normal. My preceptor and my head nurse also voiced their concerns about this patient, they were also told that this was normal. I was heart broken when my patient died. I was a brand new nurse and it caused immediate trust issues with my general surgery teams. I carry those trust issues every time I work with the team. We are all learning but I can’t help to feel like we failed this patient on so many levels.

Lidia Simon
11/27/20 7:03 pm

I loved this session. Very informative and gave me a great insight. Will make me a better co-worker and better professional.

Kim Cooper
1/21/21 8:03 am

excellent presentation, thank you