Rhigel (Jay) A. Tan In The News

Las Vegas Review Journal
Boarded-up casinos. Little to no traffic. Hardly any pedestrians. The Strip was throwing off some serious post-apocalyptic vibes. Images like that, broadcast around the world, could have broken a lesser city’s spirit.
Sixteen-year-old Spencer Smith didn't die of the coronavirus. But he died as a result of it.
Newsmax Health
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) reports that nearly one in five nursing homes in Florida have barely a one-week supply of personal protective equipment, or PPE, such as N95 surgical masks and gowns.
Nevada Current
In March, Jay Tan was sheltering in place and looking for a way to help during the COVID-19 outbreak.
K.T.N.V. T.V. ABC 13
Masks are an excellent way to keep yourself and others safe during the coronavirus pandemic, but they can be tough to come by, especially for emergency workers.
Business Insider
Doctors, nurses, and medical staff working on the frontlines of the coronavirus pandemic are being forced to improvise due to a shortage of personal protective equipment (PPE).
WITH little cash in his pocket and an extra large suitcase filled with newly tailored nurse uniforms, Dr. Rhigel Jay Tan, 22, left the country in 1994 to try his luck in the US.
Las Vegas Review Journal
Rhigel “Jay” Tan knew there had to be a better way. Like many of his colleagues, the UNLV professor and psychiatric and mental health nurse practitioner had long been skeptical of the trial-and-error approach to prescribing medicine for mental health patients.