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8 AM - 4 PM MST (M-F)
Faculty: Erin Azuse BSN RN
The purpose of this educational, self-study training module is to broaden your understanding of current protective precautions to prevent tuberculosis (TB) transmission.
Course includes a video and audio component with stand-alone exam.
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- Explain what type of infectious disease TB is
- Review CDC infection control guidelines to reduce risk of TB transmission
- Recall the risk of TB transmission to patients and health care workers in health care settings
Table of Contents
Commonly referred to as: TB Prevention for the Healthcare Worker
Table of Contents:
- Prevention of Tuberculosis Spread and Transmission
- Legal Notice
- Purpose of Course
- Learning Objectives
- Target Audience
- Tuberculosis (TB)
- What is Tuberculosis (TB)?
- How is TB Spread?
- TB Infection
- Risk of Active TB
- CDC Infection-Control Practices
- Infection Control Practices
- Environmental Factors
- Critical Risk for TB transmission to HCWs
- Administrative Controls
- Environmental Controls
- Respiratory Protection Controls
- Risk Classification Examples of Settings
- TB Screening for Settings Classified at Low Risk
- TB Screening for Settings Classified at Moderate Risk
- TB Screening for Settings Classified as Potential Ongoing Transmission
- CDC Airborne Precautions
- End of Course Exam
Course Content Example 1:
What is Tuberculosis (TB)?
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) defines Tuberculosis (TB) to be "a contagious and potentially life-threatening disease caused by a bacterium called Mycobacterium Tuberculosis."
TB is spread from person to person through the air.
Course Content Example 2:
- Once infected, people’s immune systems become involvedImmune system may be able to contain the infection, but not able to eliminate the infection without help from anti-TB drugs
- These people have latent TB infection (LTBI) and remain infected until corrective treatment is completed
- LTBI does not cause symptoms and is not contagious
- Without treatment, infected people can lose control of infection and develop active clinical disease
- People with active TB have symptoms and can spread disease
Course Content Example 3:
Risk of Active TB
Risk of developing Active TB is greatest in first five years after infection, but some risk remains throughout life.
TB is preventable and mostly treatable. Prevention of transmission and further spread of TB in the health care settings can be managed through the use of infection control practices.
Instant Certificate Of Completion Printing Upon Successful Completion Of TB Prevention
Free Retakes on Exam Until You Pass
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No Recurring Fees