Janice Lloyd writes for USA Today.
c. 2013 Religion News Service
(RNS) No one wants to talk about death at the dinner table, at a soccer game or at a party, says Lizzy Miles, a social worker in Columbus, Ohio.
But sometimes people need to talk about the "taboo" topic and when that happens, they might not be able to find someone who will listen, she says.
Unlike patients who have a choice about getting the flu shot, many health care workers didn't have a say this year.For the first time in Rhode Island, hospital and nursing home workers were told to roll up their sleeves, and hundreds of hospitals in other states have similar policies.