Member Only Report



Reducing airborne healthcare-associated infections

Indoor air quality and building hygiene can impact infection rates

By Kimberly Bonvissuto / Special to Healthcare Facilities Today
May 1, 2016


Log In






To view this content for free, become a Healthcare Facilities Today member:view member benefits.

















Topic Area: Maintenance and Operations


Recent Posts
Recent Posts

How Can FEMA Help Hospitals Mitigate and Recover from Disaster?


Following disasters, FEMA will reimburse 75-100 percent of costs for services such as debris removal, overtime pay, and infrastructure repairs

1/14/2022

WVU Cancer Institute Opens New Center


new 1,400-square-foot clinic will include six new infusion bays

1/14/2022

The Role of Employee Feedback in the ‘Great Resignation’


Regularly listening to employee feedback can help employers retain staff

1/14/2022

What Will 2022 Bring to Healthcare Facilities?


Telemedicine and supply chain challenges will continue to affect planning, design, and construction

1/13/2022

Mask Requirements Continue Evolving in Healthcare


In response to the omicron variant, healthcare facilities adjust mask requirements

1/13/2022





Post Comment




FREE
NEWSLETTER

News & Updates • Webcast Alerts • Building Technologies

All fields are required.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.