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Found 97 results
  1. Content Article
    Health-compromising behaviours such as cigarette smoking and poor dietary habits are difficult to change. Most social-cognitive theories assume that the intention to change is the best predictor of actual change, but people often do not behave in accordance with their intentions. Unforeseen barriers emerge, or people give in to temptations. Therefore, intentions should be supplemented by more proximal predictors that might facilitate the translation of intentions into action. Some self-regulatory mediators have been identified, such as perceived self-efficacy and strategic planning. They help to bridge the intention-behavior gap. The Health Action Process Approach (HAPA) suggests a distinction between (1) a preintentional motivation process that leads to a behavioural intention and (2) a postintentional volition process that facilitates the adoption and maintenance of health behaviours. In this article, two studies are reported that examine mediators between intentions and two behaviours. One behaviour is smoking reduction in young adults, the other is dietary restraint in overweight patients with chronic disease. A structural equation model, specified in terms of the HAPA, was in line with both data sets but it explained more variance of dietary behaviours among middle-aged or older individuals with a health condition whereas variance of smoking reduction in healthy young adults was less well accounted for. The findings contribute to the elucidation of psychological mechanisms in health behaviour change and point to the particular role of mediator variables.
  2. Content Article
    We know the link between anxiety, stress, burnout and patient safety. This blog from Sally Howard suggests four things we can do to help us stand tall and continue to grow from strength to strength, both for ourselves and for our teams.
  3. Content Article
    This article in The Joint Commission Journal on Quality and Patient Safety reports on the findings of a pilot programme to improve healthcare staff wellbeing. Between November 2018 and May 2020, researchers engaged five healthcare sites to take part in a pilot intervention. The pilot used evidence-based approaches to wellbeing including a comprehensive culture assessment, redesigning daily workflow and leadership and team development. The researchers found that healthcare worker wellbeing improved when: an integrated, skills-based approach was taken there was a focus on team culture, interactions and leadership workflows were redesigned to promote positive emotions. This study suggests that combining a number of these approaches at the same time can improve healthcare working environments and reduce levels of staff burnout.
  4. Content Article
    hub topic lead, Hugh Wilkins, explores attitudes towards and repercussions of whistleblowing, with emphasis on healthcare professionals who suffer retaliation after raising patient safety concerns. He draws attention to damaging discrepancies between written policy and actual procedure. Hugh urges all healthcare leaders to welcome the concerns that 'whistleblowers' raise in the public interest and respond positively to them, which would lead to substantial improvements in staff engagement, organisational culture, quality of care and patient safety. *Whilst much of  the information in this article is referenced and in the public domain it is not legal advice.
  5. Content Article
    Early-years, primary and secondary education services have been severely affected by the global Covid-19 pandemic. As a result, school healthcare services have also been affected in terms of accessibility and the flow of services. In this blog, Dr Ahmed Khalafalla looks at the effects of this disruption to education-based health services.
  6. Community Post
    This year's theme for World Patient Safety Day (17 September) is Health Worker Safety: A Priority for Patient Safety. We know that staff safety is intrinsically linked to patient safety but we need your insight to help us understand what matters most when it comes to feeling safe at work. So we're asking you to tell us: What is most needed for health and care staff to feel physically or mentally safe at work? In this short video, Claire Cox (Patient Safety Learning's Associate Director of Patient Safety and a Nurse) shares her top three. What do you think is most needed? Please join the conversation and help us speak up for health worker safety! Nb: You'll need to sign in to the hub to comment (click on the icon in the top right of your screen). If you're not a member yet, you can sign up here for free.
  7. Community Post
    At Barnsley Hospital NHS Foundation Trust, they have introduced a 'Wobble room' . This is where staff can take time out, relax before heading back into clinical work again.
  8. Content Article
    Huge issues are facing the UK’s medical workforce: angst among staff, battles for training opportunities, a lack of basic amenities, discrimination, shortages of posts, roles with no career progression, and a failure to support workers asking for pay reviews. In this BMJ opinion piece, Partha Kar says we need fresh leadership to lead basic changes with support from the royal colleges and unions, and other external organisations need to step up now.
  9. News Article
    A letter signed by the Royal College of Nursing, UNISON and Royal College of Midwives have called for a higher pay rise for NHS staff. In their letter, they explain that currently, staff are experiencing high levels of exhaustion, and that a pay rise would help convince staff members to stay in their roles and raise morale after facing the challenges of the pandemic. According to the article, the Royal College of Nursing is calling for a 12.5% pay increase for NHS staff on Agenda for Change contracts. Read full story. Source: Royal College of Nursing, 29 June 2021
  10. Event
    This one day masterclass will focus on improving patient safety by motivating staff to change behaviour and affect organisational culture. It looks at effective ways to encourage health professionals to routinely embed high quality clinical evidence into their everyday work. It will explore the characteristics of relatively successful behaviour change interventions. Key Learning Objectives: Improve patient safety by motivating staff Explore the characteristics of successful behaviour change interventions Embed high quality clinical evidence into everyday work Understand safety culture Improve motivation with staff Learn how to implement 'Nudge Theory' within your organisation. Facilitated by Mr Perbinder Grewal General & Vascular Surgeon and Human Factors & Patient Safety Trainer. Register
  11. Event
    This one day masterclass will focus on improving patient safety by motivating staff to change behaviour and affect organisational culture. It looks at effective ways to encourage health professionals to routinely embed high quality clinical evidence into their everyday work. It will explore the characteristics of relatively successful behaviour change interventions. Key Learning Objectives: Improve patient safety by motivating staff Explore the characteristics of successful behaviour change interventions Embed high quality clinical evidence into everyday work Understand safety culture Improve motivation with staff Learn how to implement 'Nudge Theory' within your organisation. Facilitated by Mr Perbinder Grewal General & Vascular Surgeon and Human Factors & Patient Safety Trainer. Register
  12. Event
    This one day masterclass will focus on improving patient safety by motivating staff to change behaviour and affect organisational culture. It will look at effective ways to encourage health professionals to routinely embed high quality clinical evidence into their everyday work. It will explore the characteristics of relatively successful behaviour change interventions. The course is facilitated by Perbinder Grewal, a General & Vascular Surgeon. He is a human factors and patient safety trainer; leads on medical education both locally and nationally; is a Member of the Faculty of Surgical Trainers at the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh; has a passion for training and medical education; is a Module Tutor for the ChM in Vascular Surgery for the University of Edinburgh and Tutor for the ChM in General Surgery for the past 5 years; has Postgraduate Certificates in Leadership and Coaching. For further information and to book your place visit https://www.healthcareconferencesuk.co.uk/conferences-masterclasses/motivating-staff or email kate@hc-uk.org.uk hub members can receive 20% discount. Please email info@pslhub.org
  13. Event
    The Learning from Excellence (LfE) team bring you the 4th LfE Community Event. The theme for the event is “Being better, together”, reflecting on their aspiration to grow as individuals, and as part of a community, through focussing on what works. For this event, they are partnering with the Civility Saves Lives (CSL) team, who promote the importance of kindness and civility at work and seek to help us to address the times this is lacking in a thoughtful and compassionate way, through their Calling it out with Compassion programme. The 2021 event is planned to be on-line and will include conversations with people who inspire the work of LfE and CSL. It will be as interactive and will be followed by the release of some longer-form conversations with the conference speakers and the LfE & CSL teams as a podcast series. Closing date for registration: 1st October 2021. Registration
  14. Content Article
    In this blog for the hub, Julia Wood explains why Joy in Work is so important, how you can implement it into your team ensuring you and your colleagues are happier at work, and why a happier team will improve patient care.
  15. Content Article
    How do we improve in the face of complexity? Atul Gawande has studied this question with a surgeon's precision. He shares what he's found to be the key: having a good coach to provide a more accurate picture of our reality, to instill positive habits of thinking, and to break our actions down and then help us build them back up again. "It's not how good you are now; it's how good you're going to be that really matters," Gawande says.
  16. Content Article
    Jeremy Hunt, former Secretary of State turned patient safety campaigner, will be joined by the newly appointed Patient Safety Commissioner, Dr Henrietta Hughes OBE as part of a panel of keynote speakers at an annual congress [15-16 September] which pledges to 'drive forward' the current national commitment of putting patient safety and quality at the heart of patient care
  17. Content Article
    Welcome to the being better together podcast, from Learning from Excellence and Civility Saves Lives. This podcast from Learning from Excellence and Civility Saves Lives is a series of conversations with people who inspire us, about making healthcare a better place to work. It covers a wealth of topics, from workplace cultures, through inspiration, laughter and joy, to appreciative inquiry and how do work safely.
  18. Content Article
    15 seconds 30 minutes (or 15s30m for short) aims to help anyone identify how they could spend a few extra seconds on a task now which will save someone else 30 minutes or more later on. In doing so you will reduce frustration and increase joy. Joy in work has been proven to help staff to do their best and deliver safe and effective patient care. Improving joy is the key to retaining the workforce and reducing staff sickness. And who doesn’t want to enjoy coming to work every day! 15s30m is a change platform which individual staff or patients or whole organsiations can use to release the value in every idea. To get started you don’t need a charter or formal plan or programme initiation document: its just individuals being empowered to do what they know is right for staff and patients.
  19. Content Article
    Presentation from Julia Wood given to the Patient Safety Manager Network (PSMN) on the importance of finding joy and happiness in work and how you can support your staff.
  20. Content Article
    This patient information leaflet produced by Guys and St Thomas' NHS Foundation Trust gives 8 simple steps to keep yourself safe during your stay in hospital. These include; Preventing falls Preventing blood clots Preventing infection Your medicines Pressure ulcers Identification Your concerns Leaving hospital.
  21. Content Article
    'I am a junior doctor. It is 4 a.m. I have run arrest calls, treated life-threatening bleeding, held the hand of a young woman dying of cancer, scuttled down miles of dim corridors wanting to sob with sheer exhaustion, forgotten to eat, forgotten to drink, drawn on every fibre of strength that I possess to keep my patients safe from harm.' How does it feel to be spat out of medical school into a world of pain, loss and trauma that you feel wholly ill-equipped to handle? To be a medical novice who makes decisions which - if you get them wrong - might forever alter, or end, a person's life? To toughen up the hard way, through repeated exposure to life-and-death situations, until you are finally a match for them? In this heartfelt, deeply personal account of life as a junior doctor in today's health service, former television journalist turned doctor, Rachel Clarke, captures the extraordinary realities of ordinary life on the NHS front line. From the historic junior doctor strikes of 2016 to the 'humanitarian crisis' declared by the Red Cross, the overstretched health service is on the precipice, calling for junior doctors to draw on extraordinary reserves of what compelled them into medicine in the first place - and the value the NHS can least afford to lose - kindness.
  22. Content Article
    At its heart, Appreciative Inquiry (AI) is about the search for the best in people, their organisations, and the strengths-filled world around them. It is the art and practice of asking questions that strengthen a system’s capacity to heighten positive potential, (Stavros et. al (2015) Appreciative Inquiry: Organisation Development and the Strengths Revolution). In this area you will find useful resources relating to the aspect covered below. 
  23. Content Article
    See how incivility affects all of us in the NHS and how that can impact patient safety.  Join the staff of Epsom and St Helier University Hospitals NHS Trust on their journey as they reflect on the real-life effects of both incivility and active kindness.  This video was devised, filmed and produced by the Elena Power Simulation Centre.
  24. Content Article
    In this edition of the Royal College of Anaesthetists bulletin, articles include: psychological consequences of COVID-19 a shift in incident reporting sleep and exhaustion.
  25. Content Article
    This toolkit is available by request to the Department of Defence Patient Safety Programme.
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