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Found 146 results
  1. Content Article
    91% of female doctors have experienced sexism at work, according to a survey published by the BMA in August 2021. 56% of female respondents have experienced unwanted verbal conduct and 31% have experienced unwanted physical conduct.[1] These numbers prove that there is a culture of sexism and misogyny within healthcare. To clarify those terms, sexism is defined as prejudice, stereotyping or discrimination based upon an individual’s sex, whereas misogyny has a more sinister edge, defined as a dislike of, contempt for or ingrained prejudice against women.[2] It is important to highlight the
  2. Event
    until
    From July 2022, all NHS trusts providing acute and mental health services will need to join a provider collaborative, with these collaboratives forming a universal part of the provider landscape. Working within a challenging NHS environment – struggling with record high waiting lists and a limited workforce – provider collaboratives offer an opportunity to make efficiencies whilst improving service delivery. As providers move from a mindset of competition to one of collaboration, they must come together to deliver better services and improve care pathways. However, the purpose and form of
  3. Event
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    The free, one-day, virtual conference will explore the themes and issues arising from the report recently published by the Authority, Safer care for all – solutions from professional regulation and beyond. It will be an opportunity to hear a range of views, debates and discussions about some of the issues in the report with the aim of moving towards solutions to support safer care for all. Safer care for all – solutions from professional regulation and beyond is the Authority’s contribution to the debate on some of the key patient and service user safety challenges within health and socia
  4. Community Post
    Is it time to change the way England's healthcare system is funded? Is the English system in need of radical structural change at the top? I've been prompted to think about this by the article about the German public health system on the BBC website: https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-62986347.amp There are no quick fixes, however we all need to look at this closely. I believe that really 'modernising' / 'transforming' our health & #socialcare systems could 'save the #NHS'. Both for #patients through improved safety, efficiency & accountability, and by making the #NHS
  5. Content Article
    Scope of the review The terms of reference outline that the review will consider cases from 1 April 2012 to a time anticipated to be three months before publication of the final report. Where the chair of the review believes the consideration of a case from 1 April 2006 to 31 March 2012 may add significantly to the review’s findings, it may be considered. Cases in the scope of the review will include clinical incidents where mothers and/or babies have suffered severe harm or death. The review will clearly and concisely set out to NUH an understanding of the elements of maternity care
  6. Content Article
    These four vlogs are edited versions of vlogs originally commissioned by the NHS. They are all fully referenced based on UK National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines and on the Royal Pharmaceutical Society Prescribing Competency Framework for all prescribers (see the video description) and contain links to useful sources of further information. Shared decision making - 'It's my decision', which covers the latest NICE Guideline on shared decision making. 'Too much information' - Dealing with information overload on medicines & prescribing, which inclu
  7. Content Article
    The Professional Standards Authority for Health and Social Care (PSA) is an independent body which oversees the ten statutory bodies that regulate healthcare professionals in the United Kingdom and social care in England. Its aim is to protect the public by improving the regulation and registration of people who work in health and social care.[1] In its new report, Safer care for all – solutions from professional regulation and beyond, the PSA set out their view of the main unresolved challenges which impact the quality and safety of health and social care.[2] This is structured around fo
  8. Content Article
    Working together to achieve safer care for all There are some big challenges ahead that need us all to work together to solve them. In our new report, 'Safer Care for All: solutions from professional regulation and beyond', we set out four key challenges for patient and service user safety: Tackling inequalities. Keeping pace with changes to technology and the delivery of care. Facing up to the workforce crisis. Addressing issues of accountability, fear and public safety. We suggest possible solutions as well as one major overarching recommendation: that eac
  9. Content Article
    Patients for Patient Safety (PFPSUS) is a network of people and organisations aligned with the World Health Organization (WHO) and focused on making healthcare safe in the United States. In this article they explain why Vanderbilt University should be held accountable for their faults. PFPSUS have requested that the U.S. Office of the Inspector General investigate Vanderbilt, the Tennessee Department of Health and CMS to determine if they followed appropriate laws and procedures related to the reporting of this error. Among the questions posed are: Did the Tennessee Departm
  10. Content Article
    The new framework aims to: make things simpler. better reflect how care is actually delivered by different types of service as well as across a local area. connect CQC registration activity to its assessments of quality. The CQC will continue to use its existing quality ratings and five key questions, but this framework replaces the existing key lines of enquiry (KLOEs) and prompts with new ‘quality statements’, also known as 'we statements'. For each quality statement, the CQC will state which evidence it will always need to collect and look at, which will vary depen
  11. Event
    This Westminster conference discusses the Government’s Women’s Health Strategy for England and the next steps for implementing ambitions in the context of a new Prime Minister. Delegates will look at the priorities for improving women’s health outcomes, service delivery and workforce education. Areas for discussion include: the strategy - scope and emphasis - implementation - the leadership and accountability to achieve progress service development - improving diagnosis - integration - tackling variation in access and other areas of inequality stigma - improvement
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