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⭐ Tina Jen護理師 🧡 IG：nursetina.j
Nurse uniforms have been slaves to fashion for centuries.
In 1900’s, white was the primary color used because it was considered to look clean, sanitary, and scientific. In the early part of the century, nurse uniforms began as a white apron with a bib that extended up and over the shoulders. The waistbands looked impossibly tight, as did the dresses worn under them. But, that was the fashion of the time and it reflected the boned corsets that women wore under all their garments.
As time goes by, new styles took place and people started to change their concepts about the necessity of wearing white uniforms.
There is some discrepancy on how scrubs came to be the uniform for all healthcare providers. Some say that as men began to wear them women fought for the right to wear them as well. Others say that women got tired of wearing skirts that would ride up while they were pushing gurneys, and white clothing that was covered with blood and bodily fluids by the end of their shift. Whatever the reason, by the 1970’s and 80’s nurse uniforms unofficially became scrubs because they are more practical, comfortable, easier to clean and replace, and had pockets to carry tools. They are also appropriate for either gender.
Nowadays scrubs have more styles, features, colors and versatility that nurses can choose to personalize their tastes and needs.