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Found 615 results
  1. 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
  2. Content Article
    NHS and social care services are under extreme pressure. There have been record delays for people waiting for ambulances and treatment in hospital. To provide ongoing support to services managing the current challenges, the Care Quality Commission (CQC) have published a new online resource for system leaders and service providers. PEOPLE FIRST presents suggested actions for individual services and the wider system to help: make the best use of resources build capacity ensure safety remains a priority. Developed by CQC's National Emergency Medicine Specialist Adv
  3. Content Article
    The Measure Dx Guide is organised into four sections that outline a series of steps to begin and sustain measurement of diagnostic safety: Part I outlines ways to engage people in the organisation to ensure adequate resources to implement measurement and learning activities. Part II contains a self-assessment checklist to gauge readiness for implementation, as well as guidance for choosing a measurement strategy that fits with your organisation's resources. Part III describes four different strategies (systematic approaches to measurement) based on different types of data s
  4. Content Article
    Many people roll their eyes at me when I start talking about 'Joy in Work'. Yes, I get it, how can you have joy in work when it’s sometimes hard to even get through a shift without your stress levels going through the roof? The term Joy in Work has gained traction over recent years, However, if you don’t like the term (which many people in the UK don’t), think instead about it as a way of improving patient care and reducing the stress and frustrations which you and other members of your team encounter at work on a daily basis. Why is Joy in Work important? Research tells us
  5. News Article
    Doctors suffering from burnout are far more likely to be involved in incidents where patients’ safety is compromised, a global study has found. Burned-out medics are also much more likely to consider quitting, regret choosing medicine as their career, be dissatisfied with their job and receive low satisfaction ratings from patients. The findings, published in the BMJ, have raised fresh concern over the welfare and pressures on doctors in the NHS, given the extensive evidence that many are experiencing stress and exhaustion due to overwork. A joint team of British and Greek resea
  6. 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
  7. Content Article
    "Thank you for the opportunity to speak today and support the system leadership being shown by the PSA. My name is Helen Hughes, and I am the Chief Executive of Patient Safety Learning, a charity and an independent voice for system wide change. We seek to improve patient safety through our policy, influencing and campaigning, as well as developing and promoting ‘how to’ resources such as the hub, our free learning platform for patient safety, and our recently launched organisational standards for patient safety. At the heart of our approach is a commitment to listen to, learn from a
  8. News Article
    Merope Mills’s recent article in the Guardian should be mandatory reading for all medical and nursing students. All of us who are senior doctors or nurses will recognise only too well the dangerous conditions that Merope describes: the senior doctors with overinflated egos; the internecine warfare between departments; the nursing staff and junior doctors who are rendered impotent by repeated attempts to galvanise action from off-site but know-it-all seniors; the lack of integrated thinking that results when there is no consistent lead clinician; and, most dangerous, not listening to the patien
  9. News Article
    There was a fair bit of press coverage last week about an employment tribunal case against the Care Quality Commission – in which the regulator was found to have sacked an inspector for making a series of whistleblowing disclosures. However, many of the key details were either skirted over, or missed altogether, in the coverage. The disclosures made by Shyam Kumar related not just to his role as a special adviser for the CQC, but also to his full-time employer, University Hospitals of Morecambe Bay FT, and to understand the case fully, they need to be separated out. The importan
  10. Content Article
    On March 4, 2001, George Dover stood outside a Baltimore County home, rang the doorbell and changed the future of Johns Hopkins Medicine. The director of the Johns Hopkins Children’s Center had come to the home of Tony and Sorrel King to apologise to the grieving parents. Six weeks earlier, the Kings’ 18-month-old daughter, Josie, had wandered into an upstairs bathroom, turned on the hot water and climbed into the tub. By the time her screams brought her mother, Josie had second-degree burns on more than half of her body. The toddler was rushed to The Johns Hopkins Hospital, where sh
  11. News Article
    There is a "toxic" culture of bullying and blame in the Isle of Man's emergency department at Noble's Hospital, an inspection has found. The Care Quality Commission's report said it was a "significant concern" along with "ineffective" staff training and medicine storage systems. It found a "significant disconnect" between nursing and medical staff had the potential to "cause or contribute to patient harm". During inspectors' four-day visit in June, some staff said the attitude and behaviour of senior medics was "feral". Manx Care's director of nursing Paul Moore said the un
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