We work to put an end to preventable deaths from sepsis.

End Sepsis
  • Who We Are

    END SEPSIS is a movement of families and individuals who demand better infection education and hospital safety measures to ensure there are no more needles deaths from sepsis.

  • Advocacy

    END SEPSIS is the leading sepsis advocacy organization in the United States affecting real change through policy measures. Join us in our work to spread awareness and advocate for better sepsis policy.

  • Governor Cuomo

    Protocols

    Sepsis protocols have been proven to reduce deaths from sepsis and lower healthcare costs. The implementation of sepsis protocols in every hospital in the country is a central mission of End Sepsis.

  • Webinar Available On Demand! CE Credits Available

    Our World Sepsis Day Webinar was a great success! Nearly 500 women’s healthcare providers, including clinicians. nurses, midwives and doulas, registered to hear from our expert panel of speakers. They discussed new data on the urgent problem of maternal sepsis and the role and best practices of each healthcare discipline in reducing instances of the […]

  • Sepsis Awareness Months

    This September, Start a Conversation About Sepsis

    September 1st marks the beginning of Sepsis Awareness Month. We ask that this month you talk to someone about sepsis. Tell them your story or a story about sepsis that affected you–or share what you know about keeping your loved ones safe from sepsis. My story is the story of my beautiful healthy son Rory […]

  • Stella Saves Lives

    END SEPSIS X Stella Saves Lives

    We are delighted to announce a very special collaboration. END SEPSIS has teamed with Stella Saves Lives to produce a series of social media campaigns. The first will launch next week! Stella Saves Lives was founded following the death of Stella Kay Hall on the 22nd of March, 2018. She was just eight months old. […]

  • 1.5M

    1,500,00 Americans get sepsis annually.
  • 1 in 3 patients who die in a hospital have sepsis.
  • 270K

    270,000 Americans die from sepsis every year.