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Found 506 results
  1. Content Article
    This ethnographic study looked at five local Healthwatch organisations to determine the extent to which they have fulfilled their intended role of fostering co-creation in health and social care in England. The study results demonstrate clear activity and some tangible impacts that have been achieved towards the aim of cocreation. However, the authors also highlight that the positioning of these organisations as 'collaborative insiders' in local governance systems has limited the issues that have been prioritised in co-creative activities. This analysis suggests that the increasing promotion of ideas of co-production in English health and social care has resulted in fertile grounds for localised co-creation. However, the authors highlight that the areas Healthwatch focused on were ones where other agencies in the system recognised their limitations, and where they knew they needed help to avoid socially undesirable outcomes. As a result, the approaches taken to co-creation by Healthwatch were largely conservative and constrained. The authors state that, "Even though they were not explicitly ruled out-of-bounds, Healthwatch officers knew that to be considered legitimate and serious players in the governance of health and social care, they needed to be selective about which issues they brought to the table."
  2. Content Article
    This month marks two years of the hub's Patient Safety Spotlight interview series. Patient Safety Learning's Content and Engagement Manager Lotty Tizzard reflects on the value of sharing personal insights and identifies the key patient safety themes that interviewees have highlighted over the past two years.
  3. Content Article
    This animation aims to help staff and employers across health and social care understand Oliver's Training and why it is so vitally important. It was co-designed and co-produced with autistic people and people with a learning disability. Oliver McGowan died aged 18 in 2017 after being given antipsychotic medication to which he had a fatal reaction. He was given the medication despite his own and his family's assertions that he could not be given antipsychotics, and the fact that this was recorded in his medical records. The animation tells his story and highlights the increased risks facing people with learning disabilities and autism when accessing healthcare.
  4. Content Article
    As the Cumberlege Review and Paterson Inquiry made clear, having accurate and timely data on treatments and outcomes is critical to patient safety. NHS England is working to strengthen this data by implementing a central database to collect key details of implantable devices at the time of operation. The new Outcomes and Registry Platform will bring existing registries together for the first time and introduce new registries. In a blog for the Patient Safety Commissioner website, Scott Pryde, Programme Director for NHS England’s Outcomes and Registries Programme, and Katherine Wilson, Clinical Steering Group Chair of the programme, discuss the new National Registry of Hearing Implants, a registry specifically for cochlear implants. They highlight the importance of collaboration between patients, clinicians, regulators and medical device manufacturers.
  5. Content Article
    Effective teamwork is critical to the provision of safe, effective healthcare. High functioning teams adapt to rapidly changing patient and environmental factors, preventing diagnostic and treatment errors. While the emphasis on teamwork and patient safety is relatively new, significant team-related foundational and implementation research exists in disciplines outside of healthcare. Social scientists, including, organizational psychologists, have expertise in the study of teams, multi-team units, and organizations. This article highlights guiding team science principles from the organisational psychology literature that can be applied to the study of teams in healthcare. The authorsʼ goal is to provide some common language and understanding around teams and teamwork. Additionally, they hope to impart an appreciation for the potential synergy present within clinician-social scientist collaborations.
  6. Content Article
    This study examines the prevalence of advanced care planning (ACP) for patients undergoing endoscopic, fluoroscopic, laparoscopic or open surgical gastrostomy tube procedures at an academic hospital in the USA. The authors found that only 10.6% of included patients had accessible ACP documents available within their electronic medical record (EMR) and that Black patients had lower rates of ACP documentation. They also highlight an association between ACP documentation and decreased hospital length of stay, with no difference in mortality. The authors recommend the expansion of ACP in perioperative settings.
  7. Content Article
    Coloplast UK is a manufacturer of ostomy, continence, urology and wound care products. They commissioned the Patients Association to conduct a project to explore and recommend ways to better engage patients and carers in policymaking and the assessment of medical technologies for intimate healthcare. The Patients Association held a roundtable meeting and case study interviews with patients with intimate healthcare conditions and other stakeholders. They also conducted a survey of third-sector organisations who represent those patients and carried out desk-based research. This report summarises the findings of the project, which include that the existing mechanisms of engagement typically adopt a “patient involvement” approach where patients and carers do not have equal status as partners in the decision-making process. The report makes a number of recommendations to improve the way in which patients and their carers are engaged.
  8. Content Article
    It’s long been recognised that cross-functional collaboration is essential. Still, stubborn silos that bog down execution, hamper innovation, and slow decision-making are still a common and persistent challenge.  This article highlights three traits that high-performing leaders have in common and strategies for leaders to increase their own lateral agility.
  9. Content Article
    The research focuses on the application of user-centred design approaches and co-design principles in improving usability and acceptability of clinical tools (e.g. medicine reconciliation charts, diagnosis support tools and track-and-trigger charts). It highlights that limited practical guidance is currently available.
  10. Content Article
    This training tracker from the Patient Experience Library helps you find courses on patient experience and patient/public involvement hosted by a range of external organisations. Each listing contains details on how to book places and contact the course providers.
  11. News Article
    The Department of Education has recently provided an update to the national framework for Children’s Social Care. The key point to be aware of is the increased focus on sharing responsibility and strengthening multi-agency working to safeguard children. This change is likely to impact a wide variety of stakeholders involved in children’s care, including NHS Trusts, ICBs, education partners, local authorities, voluntary, charitable and community sectors and the police. The focus continues to be on a child-centred approach with the intention of keeping children within the care of their families wherever possible; this collaborative working may include working with parents, carers or other family but the wishes and feelings of the child alongside what is in the child’s best interests remain paramount. Joined up working is to be viewed as the norm. For health professionals, you will be expected to have lead roles for children with health needs, such as children who are identified as having special educational needs or disabilities. Read full story Source: Bevan Brittan, 23 January 2024
  12. Content Article
    Richard von Abendorff, an outgoing member of the Advisory Panel of the Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch (HSIB), has written an open letter to incoming Directors on what the new Health Services Safety Investigations Body (HSSIB) needs to address urgently and openly to become an exemplary investigatory safety learning service and, more vitally, how it must not contribute to compounded harm to patients and families. The full letter is attached at the end of this page.
  13. Content Article
    This constructive commentary reflects on two recent related publications, the Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch (HSIB) report, Variations in the delivery of palliative care services to adults, and an article from Sarcoma UK, Family insights from Dermot’s experience of sarcoma care. Drawing from these publications, Richard, brother-in-law of Dermot, gives a family perspective, calling for a more open discussion around how we can improve palliative care and sarcoma services, and why we must listen and act upon family and patient experience and insight.
  14. Content Article
    Healthcare decision making should be a collaboration between patients and their providers. This eBook produced by Pfizer is for patients, caregivers and care team members. It aims to help empower individuals on their healthcare journey so they can be engaged patients who understand the health information they receive in order to act upon it.
  15. Content Article
    In 2017-18, the Department of Health & Social Care (DHSC) implemented a new operating model and delivery body for NHS procurement known as NHS Supply Chain (to replace the previous, fully outsourced model which was also called NHS Supply Chain). The new body was responsible for procuring products, warehousing, and delivering goods on behalf of the NHS. NHS Supply Chain (Supply Chain) estimates that the NHS collectively spends approximately £8 billion annually on buying medical equipment and consumables, from gloves and paper to stents and prosthetic hips.
  16. Content Article
    The aim of this study in the Journal of Patient Safety was to identify quantitative evidence for the efficacy of interprofessional learning (IPL) to improve patient outcomes. The authors conducted a systematic review and meta-analysis of quantitative patient outcomes after IPL in multidisciplinary healthcare teams reported in the Medline, Scopus, PsycInfo, Embase and CINAHL databases. The authors believe that their results are the first to demonstrate significant quantitative evidence for the efficacy of IPL to translate into changes in clinical practice and improved patient outcomes. They reinforce earlier qualitative work on the value of IPL.
  17. Event
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    NHS England’s Worry and Concern Group is looking into how hospitals can make sure the worries and concerns of patients, their family and friends are taken into account by doctors, nurses and other health professionals. This webinar will explore: The work done during the worry and concern pilots The experience of patients and clinicians who took part in the pilot studies How to ensure patient involvement in the design of a nationwide worry and concern programme. Panellists: John Bamford, Patient Safety Partner Kayleigh Griffiths MBE, member of National Worry and Concern Steering Group Jane Murkin, Deputy Director Safety & Improvement – Nursing, NHS England Prof Damian Roland , Honorary Professor of Paediatric Emergency Medicine, University of Leicester John Welch, Consultant Nurse, Critical Care & Critical Care Outreach, University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust. Chief Executive of the Patients Association, Rachel Power, will chair the webinar. This webinar is being held on Zoom and is free to join. Register for the webinar
  18. Event
    The Patient Advocacy Leadership Collective (PALC) is an innovative hub that provides connectivity, community resources, and tools focused on sustainable capacity building for patient advocates globally. Advocacy skills are necessary for patient organisations as these allow the patients to actively participate in their healthcare, improve communication with healthcare providers, access information and resources, and contribute to positive changes in the healthcare system. The PALC is an excellent platform that is focused on supporting the growth, development, and leadership of patient advocacy organizations and offers a NextGen Leadership, Mentorship, and Global Health Fellows program. The PALC has been developed by leading global patient advocacy leaders with support from Pfizer. The purpose of this webinar is to spread awareness and build capacities by taking all concerned through this very important tool for Patient Advocacy. Register
  19. Event
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    Together with the Türkiye Health Care Quality and Accreditation Institute (TUSKA) and the Ministry of Health, Türkiye, ISQua is delighted to host their 40th International Conference in Istanbul. The theme for the 2024 conference is 'Health for People and Planet: Building Bridges to a Sustainable Future'. It will address the continued challenges of making person-centred care part of the healthcare system, as well as addressing some of the hot topics that matter most in a rapidly changing world. Issues such as environmental challenges, reducing the healthcare sector's carbon footprint, and ensuring the long-term resilience of healthcare will be addressed at the conference. It will also examine the potentials and pitfalls of AI and Digital Transformation in healthcare, and how it can revolutionise healthcare and enable better patient engagement. Further information
  20. Event
    until
    Integrated care systems (ICSs) have the potential to radically transform health and care through collaboration, long-term thinking, and by pushing the boundaries of what is possible. In this summit, we give voice to innovative thinking and practices by hearing from senior leaders and partners from both within and outside of the health and care service, who have found ways to create meaningful impact by doing things differently. Be inspired by leaders who despite challenging circumstances and a backdrop of a 30% reduction in running costs have carved out opportunities for collaboration to create transformational change. Join us at this event to be at the forefront of discussions and debate on how ICSs can work differently to meet the needs of their local populations and fulfil their original purpose. Through keynote speeches, panel debates, case studies and interactive workshops, this summit will explore: how we meet the potential of ICSs to transform health and care the importance of focusing on prevention as a way of sustainably meeting the needs of local populations, and the role data has in it how provider collaboratives and Integrated Care Boards (ICBs) can work together differently and effectively to deliver integrated care services how reconvening community services so that care is moved closer to home can potentially transform the health and care system the value of working with patients and communities to provide better services how system-wide solutions can be utilised to tackle the workforce crisis what leading in uncertainty feels like and what can be learnt from it. Register
  21. Content Article
    Recording of the European Patient Safety Foundation conference which took place on the 17 November in Vienna, Austria.
  22. Content Article
    Despite their widespread use, the evidence base for the effectiveness of quality improvement collaboratives remains mixed. Lack of clarity about ‘what good looks like’ in collaboratives remains a persistent problem. This qualitative study in BMJ Open aimed to identify the distinctive features of a state-wide collaboratives programme that has demonstrated sustained improvements in quality of care in a range of clinical specialties over a long period. The authors identified five features that characterised success in the collaboratives programme: learning from positive deviance high-quality coordination high-quality measurement and comparative performance feedback careful use of motivational levers mobilising professional leadership and building community.
  23. Content Article
     The World Health Organization (WHO) has shared a list of key milestones in their Global Patient Safety Journey during 2023.
  24. Content Article
    Many healthcare improvement approaches originated in manufacturing, where end users are framed as consumers. But in healthcare, greater recognition of the complexity of relationships between patients, staff, and services (beyond a provider-consumer exchange) is generating new insights and approaches to healthcare improvement informed directly by patient and staff experience. Co-production sees patients as active contributors to their own health and explores how interactions with staff and services can best be supported. Co-design is a related but distinct creative process, where patients and staff work in partnership to improve services or develop interventions. Both approaches are promoted for their technocratic benefits (better experiences, more effective and safer services) and democratic rationales (enabling inclusivity and equity), but the evidence base remains limited. This Element explores the origins of co-production and co-design, the development of approaches in healthcare, and associated challenges; in reviewing the evidence, it highlights the implications for practice and research.
  25. Content Article
    This article by NHS England looks at a national project on aligning quality improvement (QI), experience of care and co-production. It explains the principles of co-production and the approach taken to implement the project, as well as highlighting identified themes and key findings. It makes some practical recommendations based on these findings.
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