ISMP Medication Safety Alert!®

Nurse AdviseERR

Providing a valuable resource specifically for nurses to reduce medication error risk in any healthcare setting

*Nurse AdviseERR® is currently offered FREE to nurses, nurse educators, nurse students, and quality/risk/safety professionals thanks to support from Fresenius Kabi. Please follow the check-out process to obtain your free subscription. 

The ISMP Medication Safety Alert!® Nurse AdviseERR is a digital newsletter, published monthly. It is specifically designed to meet the unique medication safety and education needs of nurses who transcribe orders, administer medications, and monitor the effect of medications on patients.  

Nurses in the following settings read this newsletter: 

  • Acute care hospitals
  • Behavioral health facilities
  • Community health clinics
  • Surgical centers
  • Birthing centers
  • Faculty at academic settings to share with student nurses 

*Nurse AdviseERR® is currently offered free to nurses thanks to support from Fresenius Kabi

ATTENTION CANADIAN NURSESISMP Canada is pleased to distribute this newsletter to Canadian nurses. Please subscribe via this link.  

Subscription Options

Online access to twelve (12) issues per year. Subscriptions start with the first issue after the date of purchase. You will receive a reminder notice via email to renew your annual subscription before your subscription expires. Your subscription will not automatically renew.
Access to back issues are not included. Single issues are available for purchase. 

Special pricing for group purchase, contact ISMP.

One-year subscription: $0.00

Subscription Information

  • Online access for one (1) user

  • A user log-in required

  • PDF version available to download and redistribute internally

Browse Issues

This month's main topic: Managing Hospitalized Patients with Ambulatory Pumps - Part 2 Guidelines for the Use of Insulin Pumps During Hospitalization
This month's main topic: Worth repeating... Recent Patient Controlled Analgesia (PCA) by Proxy Event Suggests Reassessment of Practices That May Have Fallen by the Wayside