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Found 80 results
  1. Content Article
    The book blends literature on the nature of practice with diverse and eclectic reflections from experience in a range of contexts, from healthcare to agriculture. It explores what helps and what hinders the achievement of the core goals of human factors and ergonomics (HF/E): improved system performance and human wellbeing. The book should be of interest to current HF/E practitioners, future HF/E practitioners, allied practitioners, HF/E advocates and ambassadors, researchers, policy makers and regulators, and clients of HF/E services and products.
  2. Content Article
    ECRI’s list of patient safety concerns for 2020: 1. Missed and delayed diagnoses—Diagnostic errors are very common. Missed and delayed diagnoses can result in patient suffering, adverse outcomes, and death. 2. Maternal health across the continuum—Approximately 700 women die from childbirth-related complications each year in the U.S. More than half of these deaths are preventable. 3. Early recognition of behavioural health needs—Stigmatisation, fear, and inadequate resources can lead to negative outcomes when working with behavioural health patients. 4. Responding to and lea
  3. News Article
    Up to half of all patients who suffer an acute aortic dissection may die before reaching crucial specialist care, according to a new Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch (HSIB) report. The report highlights the difficulty which can face hospital staff in recognising acute aortic dissection. The investigation was triggered by the case of Richard, a fit and healthy 54-year old man, who arrived at his local emergency department by ambulance after experiencing chest pain and nausea during exercise. It took four hours before the diagnosis of an acute aortic dissection was made, and he spent
  4. Content Article
    Darzi Alumni, Claire Cox , who was hosted by the Kent Sussex and Surrey Academic Health Science Network, summarises the barriers and assumptions held with in the system of learning from deaths and serious incidents. 1 deaths and serious incidents.pdf
  5. Content Article
    Results While most studies examined involvement in standing committees or projects, patient input and influence on decisions were minimal. Lack of skill and negative beliefs among providers were patient engagement barriers. Patient engagement facilitators included: careful selection and joint training of patients and providers formalising patient roles informal interaction to build trust involving patients early in projects small team size frequent meetings active solicitation of patient input in meetings debriefing after meetings.
  6. Content Article
    The report concludes that the research participants were, in general, not satisfied with the reactions of NHS staff following their incident or how their complaint was handled within the NHS. A number of intrinsic motivators made participants want to claim against the NHS. In addition, certain external factors prompted, or even triggered, individuals to pursue a claim.
  7. Content Article
    This webpage includes: an easy read leaflet about STOMP video challenging behaviour resources online medication pathway for family carers resources for healthcare professionals.
  8. Content Article
    Why is there more chance we'll believe something if it's in a bold type face? Why are judges more likely to deny parole before lunch? Why do we assume a good-looking person will be more competent? The answer lies in the two ways we make choices: fast, intuitive thinking, and slow, rational thinking. This book reveals how our minds are tripped up by error and prejudice (even when we think we are being logical), and gives you practical techniques for slower, smarter thinking. It will enable to you make better decisions at work, at home and in everything you do.
  9. Content Article
    Key themes: Situational awareness Handover resources Interruptions and distractions Delegation Task-fixation, helicopter view & closed-loop communication Ask for help.
  10. News Article
    Women are having their appendixes removed wrongly in nearly a third of cases, British research suggests. Researchers said too many female patients were being put under the knife when they should have undergone investigations for period pain, ovarian cysts or urinary tract infections. They said the study, which compared practices in 154 UK hospitals with those of 120 in Europe, suggests that Britain may have the highest rate of needless appendectomies in the world. Surgeons said they were particularly concerned by the high rates among women, with 28% of operations found to be unneces
  11. Content Article
    Professor Helen Stokes-Lampard is chairwoman of the Royal College of General Practitioners, and she’s also a doctor in Staffordshire.
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