Keajihia t.

Last checked-in 10/16/2014

< 1 Years Experience

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Keajihia t.

< 1 Years Experience

Last checked-in 10/16/2014

Putney, Georgia (31782)

(312) 566-8520

Meet Keajihia

Seeking $8.25/hour or Negotiable/day
Travel 50 Miles
CNA Certification
Willing to drive client

Caregiver Specializations

  • Hospice Patients
  • Hoyer Lifts / Gait Belts
  • Homecare Experience
  • Assisted Living Experience
  • Nursing Home Experience
  • CPR Certification
  • First Aid Certification
  • TB test/Chest X-ray
  • Cats Acceptable
  • Dogs Acceptable
  • Smokers Acceptable
  • Lift 25+ Pounds

Certification Details

Certified in Georgia
Southwest GA Technical College
Certification Date:
June 3, 2011



  • Part-Time
  • Not Live In


  • Day Shift


  • Weekdays

Why I Want To Be A Caregiver

I would like to be a caregiver/CNA because I am very good with taking care of my patients. I also have great communication and custmer seervice skills. I am a very good with patient confidentiality. I am an over all good person to care for my patients and I treat them with love and care.

Why You Should Hire Me

I think this employer because i am very good with answer patient call signals, signal lights, bells, or intercom systems to determine patients' needs, turn or reposition bedridden patients, providing physical support to assist patients to perform daily living activities, such as getting out of bed, bathing, dressing, using the toilet, standing, walking, or exercising, reviewing patients' dietary restrictions, food allergies, and preferences to ensure patient receives appropriate diet, measure and record food and liquid intake or urinary and fecal output, reporting changes to medical or nursing staff, recording vital signs, such as temperature, blood pressure, pulse, or respiration rate, as directed by medical or nursing staff, gathering information from caregivers, nurses, or physicians about patient condition, treatment plans, or appropriate activities, observing or examine patients to detect symptoms that may require medical attention, such as bruises, open wounds, or blood in urine, documenting or otherwise report observations of patient behavior, complaints, or physical symptoms to nurses, and also reminding patients to take medications or nutritional supplements.