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Marc Julmisse      

Director of Zanmi Lasante; Healthcare Professional; Advocate for Widespread, Quality Healthcare

Marc Julmisse is the Chief Nursing Officer (CNO) and the Deputy Chief Operating Officer (COO) at the Hôpital Universitaire de Mirebalais (HUM), a 300-bed facility, in Haiti. As the CNO, she is responsible for the Nursing services at HUM, leading a team of 400 staff members. As the Deputy COO, she shares the responsibility for the clinical, financial and operational leadership at HUM, focusing on strategic planning hospital development and capacity building.

Prior to joining Zanmi Lasante, Julmisse served as the Medical Education Program Coordinator (2010-2013) and Chief of Party for Adventist Health International-Haiti. She has worked in the nursing profession for more than 15 years as a staff registered nurse in the med-surge, neonatal intensive care, emergency room and intensive care units; a visiting nurse in the foster care system for medically fragile children; a community health nurse; and nurse educator.

With almost two decades of experience working in the nursing profession, Julmisse has been a strong voice and force for nurses all over the world, helping to provide health services to those without access. She received her bachelor’s in nursing from Atlantic Union College in Massachusetts, her Master in Public Health, and a certificate in humanitarian assistance from Loma Linda University in California. She has volunteered for several nonprofits, working in several countries, including Nepal, Ecuador, India, Thailand, Brazil, Mexico and Peru, providing clinical care and community training with a focus on community capacity building.

News


Prayer and preparation: How one Haiti hospital is confronting COVID-19
Reading the latest update from the ministry of health on Thursday, Marc Jumlisse, a nurse at the University Hospital of Mirebalais,...
Teaching Nurses How To Speak Up — And Speak Gently
PIH introduced nurse mentorship programs in Rwanda in 2010 and Haiti in 2012 — and plans to expand to Ebola-stricken Liberia and Sierra Leone. We spoke to Davis about how raising nurses' expertise has very real benefits for patients.

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