Infection Prevention and Control (IPC) in the Long-Term Care Setting


1. Introduction to Infection Prevention & Control

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2. What is an Infection Preventionist?

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3. IPC Integration into the Quality Assurance Performance Improvement

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4. What is Infection Surveillance?

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5. Outbreaks

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6. Standard and Transmission-Based Precautions

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7. Hand Hygiene

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8. Injection Safety

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9. Respiratory Hygiene and Cough Etiquette

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10. Infection Prevention During Wound Care

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11. Point-of-Care Blood Testing

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12. Infection Prevention and Antibiotic Stewardship Considerations During Care Transitions

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Infection Control - COVID-19



At the end of this course, the student should be able to:

1. Know the basic facts about COVID-19;

2. Understand how COVID-19 spreads;

3. Explain how to protect oneself from COVID-19;

4. Know how to handle face masks and PPEs, and understand their importance;

5. Obtain the perspective of a healthcare personnel (HCP) on the front lines;

6. Understand signs and symptoms, and how testing takes place;

7. Demonstrate how to take care of COVID-19 patients (critical and non-critical);

8. And lastly, learn what COVID-19 pneumonia is.



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Refund/Cancellation Policy

A place in the class has been reserved JUST FOR YOU. We understand that situations beyond your control may arise, requiring you to cancel and reschedule a class. Please give at least 24 hours notice if you are unable to attend.


There will be a 60% Refund fee for credit card and cash transactions if participant decides to cancel after the class schedule or when the class ended already and $15 Refund fee if cancelled before or during the class schedule.

We suggest you reschedule instead.Class must be rescheduled within 60 days (Provider Courses).

To cancel and/or reschedule a class, please call 213 300 5045 or email us at

CreativeResol-ve Educational Company provides American Heart Association CPR BLS Provider and Instructor certifications and renewals throughout Southern California including Orange County, LA County, San Diego County, and Riverside County, as well as, San Luis Obispo County and Sacramento County.


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1. Complete the training and receive a Bloodborne Pathogen Certificate valid for 1 year.

2 .MIOSHA Occupational Exposure to Bloodborne Diseases Standard R325.0001-325.0018

3. This classroom course teaches employees how to protect themselves and others from being exposed to blood or blood-containing materials. This course is designed to meet OSHA requirements for bloodborne pathogens training when paired with site-specific instruction.

4. Heartsaver Bloodborne Pathogens was designed specifically for workers with a reasonable chance of coming into contact with bloodborne pathogens such as:

  • Childcare workers

  • Security guards

  • Maintenance workers

  • School personnel

  • Hotel housekeepers

  • Health and fitness club staff, and

  • Tattoo artists

 (Los Angeles) : $90*

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Bloodborne Pathogens is a training Course that is good for all – RN’s, RT’s, LVN’s, Allied Health Professionals and all who will come in combat with body fluids in the workplace. This course covers the requirements for annual Bloodborne Pathogens outline by OSHA. Those who complete the training will receive a Bloodborne Pathogens Certificate valid for 1 year.

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The HCP will identify bloodborne pathogens, modes of transmission and symptoms.

The HCP will apply appropriate ways of protection against bloodborne pathogens, including wearing personal protective equipment and proper hand washing.

The HCP will distinguish between decontamination and sterilization, along with listing procedures for each.

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Bloodborne pathogens are infectious microorganisms in human blood that can cause disease in humans. These pathogens include, but are not limited to, hepatitis B (HBV), hepatitis C (HCV) and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). Needlesticks  and other sharps-related injuries may expose workers to bloodborne pathogens. Workers in many occupations, including first responders, housekeeping personnel in some industries, nurses and other healthcare personnel, all may be at risk for exposure to bloodborne pathogens.

Bloodborne diseases are only spread when blood and certain other body fluids from an infected source get into the bloodstream of an uninfected person. An occupational exposure is contact with infected material through: needlestick or cut with contaminated sharp object, cuts/breaks in skin & mucous membranes (eyes, nose, mouth).

MIOSHA Occupational Exposure to Bloodborne Diseases Standard R325.0001-325.0018. This Standard applies to all jobs where there is a potential for exposure to human bloodborne diseases, including healthcare workers, laboratory workers, firefighters, EMTs, custodians and maintenance workers, etc. – That is why RE-TRAINING IS REQUIRED ANNUALLY.

Laboratories working with biohazards have a set of guidelines to follow from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH):  The guidelines are in place to protect human health and prevent the release of pathogens into the environment.

The guidelines include:

  1. Laboratory practices and procedures (e.g. OBSERVE PROPER HAND WASHING)

  2. Facility design and;

  3.  Safety equipment requirements (BASIC PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT (PPE), e.g., LAB COATS, GLOVES, FACE MASK, etc)


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