Goostray

Goostray

 [go̳s´tray]
Stella (1886–1969). American nursing educator, author, and scholar. She graduated from Children's Hospital of Boston, and received a bachelor of science degree from Teachers College, Columbia University, and a master of education degree from Boston University. She served on the Board of Directors of the American Journal of Nursing and as secretary of the National League for Nursing, and wrote a number of books in the field of nursing.
References in periodicals archive ?
Somfy marketing manager Jonathan Goostray, says: "Cars are most people's second most expensive purchase after their house.
Boston Children's Hospital nurse Stella Goostray described the complicated preparation of artificial formula under the percentage method:
The rest was left to the nurse and she had to do the necessary calculations, dilute whole milk and add 16 percent cream and milk or sugar as necessary to obtain the desired percentages (Goostray, 1950)
We saw no one but the house officer, and the superintendent of nurses who peered at us through a window.'" (Goostray, 1950).
For the child with pulmonary congestion, the nurse rigged a tent from tin and used an alcohol lamp to heat the water in a tea kettle (Goostray, 1950).
For example, a few weeks after Stella Goostray entered Children's Hospital training school in 1915, she fainted while attending the required morning church services with the other nursing students.
Fortunately, after a tortuous 18-month convalescence, she recovered and went on to work for 50 more years as a pediatric nurse (Goostray, 1969).