Patients who are suffering from trauma, damage, or severe medical issues that requiring immediate treatment are treated by ER nurses. These professionals must be able to swiftly identify the best strategy to stabilise patients and reduce pain because they work in emergency circumstances. Emergency nursing is one of the most difficult nursing specialties. It necessitates nurses' ability to deal with ambiguity and frequent variations in work pace and intensity, as well as a thorough understanding of a wide range of clinical presentations, diseases, and conditions. The emergency nurse must also be able to communicate with and understand people of all ages, from infants to the elderly.
In non-emergency settings, an Ambulatory Care Nurse delivers pain management and general health education to patients outside of the hospital setting. In a medical office, clinic, health centre, or any other healthcare setting where patients do not stay overnight, this general nurse is responsible for non-emergency patients. A hospital may have ambulatory care wings on occasion, but this type of nurse does not typically operate in a hospital setting. Nurses who work in ambulatory care treat a wide range of patients for a number of reasons, including routine care, injuries, chronic or acute disease, and more, and may specialise in areas such as paediatrics or other specialist areas. To assess and expedite appropriate care, these nurses must have astute, comprehensive clinical expertise.