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Found 236 results
  1. Event
    This one day masterclass is part of a series of masterclasses focusing on how to use Human Factors in your workplace. Leadership in the NHS is the responsibility of all staff. Understanding human factors will allow healthcare to enhance performance, culture and organisation. These masterclasses have been re-designed in line with the new Patient Safety Syllabus. We will look at why things go wrong and how to implement change to prevent it from happening again or mitigate the risks. This masterclass will focus on risk and behaviour to improve patient safety. Key learning ob
  2. Event
    This one day masterclass is part of a series of masterclasses focusing on how to use Human Factors in your workplace. Leadership in the NHS is the responsibility of all staff. Understanding human factors will allow healthcare to enhance performance, culture and organisation. These masterclasses have been re-designed in line with the new Patient Safety Syllabus. We will look at why things go wrong and how to implement change to prevent it from happening again or mitigate the risks. This masterclass will focus on non-technical skills to improve patient safety. Key learning
  3. Event
    This virtual masterclass will guide you in how to use Human Factors in your workplace. All medical and non-medical staff should attend. Leadership in the NHS is the responsibility of all staff. Understanding human factors will allow healthcare to enhance performance, culture and organisation. It can be used to assess why things go wrong and how to implement change to prevent it from happening again or mitigate the risks. The course is facilitated by Perbinder Grewal, a General & Vascular Surgeon, Human Factors & Patient Safety Trainer, and Emotional Intelligence Practitioner;
  4. Event
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    The Human Factors in Patient Safety Conference 2022 will take place in the O’Flanagan Lecture Theatre, 123 St Stephen's Green, on Friday 23 September 2022. Bringing together a community of human factors in patient safety advocates across Ireland and abroad, the annual Human Factors in Patient Safety Conference will offer the opportunity to gain valuable knowledge and insights from human factors experts. The conference will include contributions from: Martin Bromiley OBE, Founder of Clinical Human Factors Group UK – Listening Down to Develop your Safety Behaviours Mr Pet
  5. Content Article
    Highlights of the study: Prospective observation of all patients treated at an academic neurosurgical centre. Investigation of the incidence and severity of adverse events and their relation to human error. 25.0% of patients had at least one adverse event. Human error was involved in 25.9% of cases with adverse events. These data provide benchmarks for tertiary care neurosurgery and health care reform.
  6. Content Article
    The webinar starts with an introduction to the concept of near misses in healthcare and the challenges faced in learning from these near misses to improve safety. You will then hear how near misses are approached in rail and nuclear and how controls are developed in their processes. You will: Gain valuable insights from all three sectors: healthcare, rail and nuclear.Hear discussion about defining near misses with respect to controls.Learn how to build barriers in systems.
  7. Event
    This one day masterclass is part of a series of masterclasses focusing on how to use Human Factors in your workplace. Leadership in the NHS is the responsibility of all staff. Understanding human factors will allow healthcare to enhance performance, culture and organisation. These masterclasses have been re-designed in line with the new Patient Safety Syllabus. It will look at why things go wrong and how to implement change to prevent it from happening again or mitigate the risks. This masterclass will focus on errors and designing system-based solutions to improve patient saf
  8. Event
    This one day masterclass is part of a series of masterclasses focusing on how to use Human Factors in your workplace. Leadership in the NHS is the responsibility of all staff. Understanding human factors will allow healthcare to enhance performance, culture and organisation. These masterclasses have been re-designed in line with the new Patient Safety Syllabus. It will look at why things go wrong and how to implement change to prevent it from happening again or mitigate the risks. This masterclass will focus on systems to improve patient safety. For further information and
  9. Event
    until
    This online study day from the East of England Neonatal Operational Delivery Network will be led by Sara Davis, Neonatal Practice Development Lead. Using a blend of theory and guided workshops, you will have the opportunity to see worked examples, ask questions, share ideas and receive support in the first stages of planning your own project. It will include: Action planning for learning and improvement using human factor science and QI methodologies, Audit as a tool for assurance and improvement and team effectiveness. The cost of this study day is: £10.00 per pers
  10. Event
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    This free webinar will explore near misses in three different sectors and how controls can, or cannot, be developed to prevent future events. It will start with an introduction to the concept of near misses in healthcare and the challenges faced in learning from these near misses to improve safety. You will then hear how near misses are approached in rail and nuclear and how controls are developed in their processes. At this event, you’ll: Gain valuable insights from all three sectors: healthcare, rail and nuclear. Hear discussion about defining near misses with respect
  11. Content Article
    The white paper is based around nine principles. Their aim is to provide an easy-to-follow guide to human factors issues which need to be addressed when developing and implementing highly automated systems. The principles are: Understand the potential influence of other elements of the system on the automated components, as well as how the introduction of automation can affect those components. Automation must be seen in the context of the overall socio-technical system it exists in. Recognise that automation nearly always changes, rather than removes, the role of people in a sys
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