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Found 147 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. 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 risk and behaviour to improve patient safety. Key learning ob
  2. News Article
    Specialist nurses at an NHS hospital have been told they may be taken off clinical shifts to help clean wards, it has emerged. Bedfordshire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust has said it asked nursing staff to help clean wards as the hospital faced the “most challenging circumstances” it has ever faced. Clinical specialist nurses, who are advanced nurses and can usually have hundreds of patients under their care, were among those asked to spend entire shifts helping other wards “cleaning”, “tidying” and “decluttering”. The news has prompted criticism from unions, however, multiple n
  3. Event
    This one day masterclass will focus on improving Patient Safety through enhancing psychological safety and safety culture. It looks at effective ways to encourage health professionals to routinely embed high-quality clinical evidence into their everyday work. We will explore the characteristics of relatively successful behaviour change interventions. All Clinical Staff and Team Leads should attend. Key learning objectives: psychological safety safety culture behaviour human factors how to improve safety reporting. For further information and
  4. News Article
    Healthcare leaders have written an open message to NHS staff, drawing attention to “the dangerous level” of abuse many are confronted with, “simply for going to work”. In the message, more than 40 NHS leaders in London said that every year “tens of thousands” of NHS staff are “confronted with violence and aggression from patients”. “Now, the abuse is at a dangerous level, with many of our once hailed heroes fearing for their safety,” they said. “We, leaders of the NHS in London, are speaking with one voice to say that aggression and violence towards our staff will not be tolera
  5. Content Article
    The toolkit includes a decision-making tree to help nursing staff and students decide whether to raise a concern and when to escalate a concern. It also provides definitions of 'raising concerns' and 'escalation' and covers the following areas: Why raise concerns? Types of concerns How to report What to expect Manager's responsibilities What if it is unresolved? Pressure not to report Further help
  6. Content Article
    2020 National Patient Safety Goals (NPSGs) for specific programmes include chapters on: ambulatory healthcare behavioural healthcare critical access hospital home care hospital laboratory nursing care centre office-based surgery.
  7. Content Article
    I was employed as a healthcare assistant in a care home, where I worked for about three months. During this time, I found out that patient safety and quality of care were undermined by healthcare assistants, and the management and the nurses did not seem to realise it. Examples included: Carers were given a box of gloves each and they were expected to use them for up to two weeks. When asked for more gloves, the manager would check the last time they took a box of gloves and would question what they had done with the last ones they collected. In order to save the gloves, carers used one
  8. Content Article
    Social normalisation of deviance means that people within the organisation become so much accustomed to a deviant behaviour that they don’t consider it as deviant, despite the fact they exceed their own rules for the elementary safety. People grow more accustomed to the deviant behaviour the more it occurs . To people outside of the organisation, the activities seem deviant; however, people within the organisation do not recognise the deviance because it is seen as a normal occurrence. In hindsight, people within the organisation realise that their seemingly normal behaviour was deviant.
  9. Content Article
    Topics include human factors, learning from deaths, neonatal and maternal patient safety, patient safety in primary care, medicines safety, safety in social care and patient engagement. 2. Master Slides (3).pdf AC_Salfordsafety_primary_care (1).pdf CW - Salford Apr 2019.pdf JH - Meds Safety Salford.pdf MT - Maternal and Neonatal Health Safety Collaborative Break out session.pdf Ursula Clarke PSP Patient Safety April 2019 final.pdf VC - Salford University Patient Safety Conference Glos_ Hosp_ Workshop_ 23 _April _2019.pdf
  10. Content Article
    Difficult to know where to start with this blog. Like the rest of the world, I’m anxious. We don’t know what is happening, we have not experienced anything like this before. When COVID-19 first arrived in late February (it felt like it snuck up on us, but I’m not sure that is the case), there was talk about some people having to work from home. This really suited me as I could easily do this in my role at Patient Safety Learning and it would mean I would be around more for my two boys. My boys are 12 and 14. Trying to parent boys of this age I find challenging at present. They
  11. Content Article
    Key findings 59.7% think their organisation treats staff who are involved in an error, near miss or incident fairly. This is a 1 percentage point improvement since 2018 (58.3%) and continues a positive trend since 2015 (52.2%). 71.1% think their organisation takes action to ensure that reported errors, near misses or incidents do not happen again. 73.8 think their organisation acts on concerns raised by patients / service users (2018: 73.4%). 61.1% gives them feedback about changes made in response to reported errors, near misses and incidents (q17d) This is a 1 perce
  12. Content Article
    The aim of this study, published in Human Factors journal, was to examine the effects of interruptions and retention interval on prospective memory for deferred tasks in simulated air traffic control. This can be translated into a healthcare environment.
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