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Lynn Regudon Fictionalized the Post-War Hospital Conditions and the Real-Life Bandages of the Social Room

Health Information Specialist fictionalized her own experiences and viewpoint during her service at a post-war trauma center hospital when the amazing hospital facilities had not yet existed.

Lynnwood, WA, USA – WEBWIRE

“Go about your business” was the implication.

“The Beat Goes On” narrates the story of a woman who had witnessed the urgency of action in saving up lives of helpless people, who, no matter who they are and what their character is, still deserves unfailing care and support from those who put the oath of serving them. This book displayed the impersonal, equal and heroic feats of those in the background of the hospital services yet are the ones who get first-hand meaningful acts of saving lives specifically the ER (emergency room) family in cooperation with the police and the ambulance drivers and staffs.  
The all-time pressure, suffering, trauma and both willingness and unwillingness of the people involved in emergencies - the hospital staff and the patients - were told from the eyes of an emergency staff and health information specialist, something that the general public most probably are not aware of. Lynn Regudon shared how, having herself personal struggles, became able to save others who had more or less suffered the same pain from different causes.
Certainly look for Lynn Regudon’s “The Beat Goes On” to be displayed in 2018 New York Rights Fair on May 30, Wednesday, from time to time.
Book copies are available at Amazon, Authorhouse and other online book retailers.
The Beat Goes On
Written by:  Lynn Regudon
Published by: AuthorHouse
Published date: July 29, 2016
Paperback price: $13.99
About the author
Lynn Regudon is a retired registered health information administrator (RHIA) and professor of health information technology at Shoreline Community College. She began her career as a file clerk in the Medical Records Department of King County Hospital, but spent most of her eight plus years there in the admitting office of the Emergency Department. She went on to become a medical transcriptionist for the University of Washington Medical Center. A chance remark by her supervisor led her into the medical records field, after which she worked at Virginia Mason Medical Center before taking the position at Shoreline Community College. She has authored articles for professional health information journals, and following retirement in 1995, wrote a memoir, recounting her marriage to her oldest daughter’s Indian father. She also published an article about a family of feral cats in Cats And Kittens magazine. She continued to work part-time in medical transcription until her final retirement at age 82, as a way to keep up with the world of medicine--and out of the bingo halls.

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 The Beat Goes On
 Lynn Regudon
 saving up lives

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