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Found 18 results
  1. Content Article
    Design PPE The COVID-19 pandemic has shone a spotlight on male bias in design within healthcare in relation to Personal Protective Equipment (PPE). It became clear that respiratory PPE was leaving female workers at greater risk of exposure to the virus, discomfort, and interference with their ability to work.[1] This is not a new discovery, with a 2016 survey highlighting that only 3/10 women in the UK had PPE that was designed for the female frame.[2] This seems particularly inexcusable in the NHS where three quarters of the workforce are female.[3] These design issues have seri
  2. Content Article
    When gaslighting happens, by its very nature, it can be hard to spot. This can lead to good staff being lost, and in healthcare it can be a major patient safety issue. The article covers: the history of gaslighting signs of gaslighting an example of gaslighting how to move and and how to counter gaslighting in the workplace.
  3. Event
    until
    North East London Training Hubs (CEPNs) are delighted to invite all local health and care colleagues to this virtual session on unconscious bias. Behavioural and data scientist Dr Pragya Agarwal will present this informative and actionable masterclass that will demystify the meaning of different unconscious biases and supply you with the tools to unlearn yours. A choice of 3 dates are being offered. You will also have the opportunity to attend a smaller interactive facilitated workshops on the subject including looking at case studies and role play. These sessions will be held in February
  4. Content Article
    This article, published by the European Heart Journal, questions whether we have a sufficient fund of knowledge to close the persistent gender gap in IHD and vanquish the Yentl syndrome to history. While increasing knowledge exists regarding pathophysiological mechanistic pathways for ‘female-pattern IHD’, translational studies aimed at developing practical diagnosis and therapeutics with both traditional and novel treatments are needed. Further closure of knowledge gaps related to the paradox and the pathophysiology of IHD in women is one of our highest priorities to improve the health of the
  5. Content Article
    “The first duty of any health system is to do no harm to those in its care; but I am sorry to say that in too many cases concerning Primodos, sodium valproate and pelvic mesh, our system has failed in its responsibilities. We met with people, more often than not women, whose worlds have been turned upside down… by the pain, anguish and guilt they feel.” Those were the words of Baroness Julia Cumberlege, Chair of the Independent Medicines and Medical Devices Safety Review, as the long-awaited Cumberlege Review was published last month. The report, First Do No Harm, addresses three particul
  6. Event
    Join clinical experts, thought leaders, and advocates for a collaborative discussion on the issues of health disparities, structural racism, and medicine as they examine specific dermatologic diseases in a series of four free and open educational webinars from the Harvard Medical School. Structural racism and racial bias in medicine: Wednesday, October 28, 1:00-2:15 PM ET Hair disorders in people of colour: Thursday, November 12, 1:00-2:15 PM ET Pigmentary disorders and keloids: Wednesday, November 18, 1:00-2:15 PM ET COVID-19 Comorbidities and cutaneous manifestations
  7. Community Post
    It's #SpeakUpMonth in the #NHS so why isn't the National Guardian Office using the word whistleblowing? After all it was the Francis Review into whistleblowing that led to the recommendation for Speak Up Guardians. I believe that if we don't talk about it openly and use the word 'WHISTLEBLOWING' we will be unable to learn and change. Whistleblowing isn’t a problem to be solved or managed, it’s an opportunity to learn and improve. So many genuine healthcare whistleblowers seem to be excluded from contributing to the debate, and yes not all those who claim to be whistleblowers are
  8. Content Article
    In this blog we will focus on several issues where there is a clear overlap between pain and patient safety concerns, inviting further debate and collaboration on this important topic through a series of questions. Consenting to treatment Consenting to treatment is vital to respecting the rights of the patient and ensuring safe care. It is also one area where we see evidence of how patient safety and pain issues can overlap. A recent example of this can be found in the publication of last month’s report of the Independent Medicines and Medical Devices Safety Review, First Do No H
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