health care personnel. Bethesda, MD, 2008. Sponsored by Sanofi.
* In the context of this document, the term “health care personnel” extends to all personsDo you think this suggestion has more to do with protecting patients from secretaries or selling more vaccine vials?
working in health care settings, including home health care, who have contact with
patients. This includes not only traditionally identiﬁed medical staff (e.g., physicians, nurses, physician assistants, etc.), but also therapists, technicians, laboratory personnel, pharmacists, students and trainees, volunteers and non-medical personnel who may come into contact with vulnerable patients (e.g., housekeeping, plant operations, dietary, secretarial, administrative, etc.)
And APIC (Association of Professionals in Infection Control and Epidemiology--mostly RNs), which I discussed last year, also sells itself to Pharma. It has a similar over-the-top list of people who should receive forced vaccinations:
“[T]he term HCP includes: all paid and unpaid persons working in health-care settings who have the potential for exposure to patients with influenza, infectious materials, including body substances, contaminated medical supplies and equipment, contaminated environmental surfaces or contaminated air. HCP might include (but are not limited to) physicians, nurses, nursing assistants, therapists, technicians, emergency medical service personnel, dental personnel, pharmacists, laboratory personnel, autopsy personnel, students and trainees, contractual staff not employed by the health-care facility, and persons (e.g., clerical, dietary, housekeeping, maintenance, and volunteers) not directly involved in patient care but potentially exposed to infectious agents that can be transmitted to and from HCP. The recommendations in this report apply to HCP in acute care hospitals, nursing homes, skilled nursing facilities, physician's offices, urgent care centers, and outpatient clinics, and to persons who provide home health care and emergency medical services."