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Brandi Daniel » Brandi Daniel

Brandi Daniel

Dear Fayetteville Families,


I would like to take this opportunity to introduce myself to those who I have not had the privilege to meet yet.  My name is Brandi Daniel, and I am the nurse here at Fayetteville ISD. I joined the FISD family in August 2016. I have 12 years of experience as a Licensed Vocational Nurse, specializing in pediatric medicine and family practice. My goal as your nurse is to utilize my knowledge and skills to not only care for your children on a daily as needed basis, but also to ensure a safe environment, and medical emergency preparedness.
Please feel free to contact me by phone or email with any questions or concerns you may have. It is a blessing for me to be here caring for your children, their safety and health is my number one priority.
Thank you,
Brandi Daniel, LVN

Recent Posts

Is your child safe in the car...

2018 Child Passenger Safety National Best Practice Recommendations
Phase 1 Rear-Facing Seats Rear-facing infant or rear-facing convertible safety seat as long as possible, up to the rear-facing height or weight limit of the seat. Properly install according to instructions in owner's manual, rear-facing in the back seat.
Phase 2 Forward-facing Seats When children outgrow the rear-facing safety seat (minimum 2+ years), they should ride in a forward-facing safety seat as long as possible, up to the upper height or weight limit of the harnesses. Usually 4+ years old. Properly installed forward-facing in the back seat. NEVER turn forward-facing before child meets all: AGE/HEIGHT/WEIGHT requirements set by safety seat manufacturer for forward-facing.
Phase 3 Booster Seats After age 4 AND 40+ pounds and behavior maturity*, children can ride in a booster seat with the adult lap and shoulder belt until the adult safety belt will fit them properly (usually when the child is 10 – 12 years old). 
MUST have a lap/shoulder belt to use a booster seat.

*Behavior maturity required according to booster seat owner's manual
Phase 4 Adult Safety Belt Once children outgrow their booster seat (usually at 10 – 12 years old) they can use the adult lap/shoulder safety belt if it fits them properly according to the vehicle manufacturer's instructions. Lap portion low over the hips/tops of thighs and shoulder belt crosses the center of the shoulder and center of the chest.

Children are better protected the longer they can stay in each phase. Keep children in each seat up to the maximum age/weight/height limits before moving to the next phase. ALL children younger than age 13 years should ride properly restrained in the back seat.


***IMPORTANT EpiPen shortage information***

Extended use dates to assist with EpiPen intermittent supply interruptions

[August 21, 2018] Due to the intermittent supply interruptions of EpiPen, FDA is alerting health care professionals and patients of updated dates through which some EpiPens and the authorized generic version, manufactured by Meridian Medical Technologies, a Pfizer company, may be used beyond the manufacturer’s labeled expiration date. To help ensure patient safety, these products should have been — and should continue to be — stored as labeled.

Based on stability data provided by Pfizer and reviewed by FDA, the following extended use dates are supported for specific batches indicated in the tables below. Patients that have the batch numbers below will be able to use them through the corresponding new use dates to help with supply. As data becomes available, this list can continue to expand.

Approved lot #s can be found by following the link below:

How much sleep someone needs depends on their age. The American Academy of Sleep Medicine has recommended that children aged 6–12 years should regularly sleep 9–12 hours per 24 hours and teenagers aged 13–18 years should sleep 8–10 hours per 24 hours.