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Found 55 results
  1. Content Article
    Female urologists report higher rates of work-related physical discomfort compared to male urologists. This study in the American Journal of Surgery compared ergonomics during simulated ureteroscopy—the most common surgery for kidney stones—between male and female urologists. The authors found that across all conditions, women required greater muscle activation in multiple muscle groups and had greater NASA Task Load Index (NASA-TLX) scores compared to men. These results suggest there may be gender differences in ergonomics during ureteroscopy based on muscle activation and subjective workload. There is therefore potential for personalising surgical workspaces and equipment.
  2. Content Article
    The research focuses on the application of user-centred design approaches and co-design principles in improving usability and acceptability of clinical tools (e.g. medicine reconciliation charts, diagnosis support tools and track-and-trigger charts). It highlights that limited practical guidance is currently available.
  3. Content Article
    This YouTube playlist containing 12 short vlogs (each lasting 10 minutes or less) is a cut-down version of Continuing Professional Development work commissioned by the NHS in England. These are part of our patient led clinical education work and involved working with patients, carers, and relatives as equals to produce the videos. These vlogs are based on the (UK) Royal Pharmaceutical Society Competency Framework for all Prescribers, and related guidelines from professional bodies in the UK. They are designed for clinicians (across all disciplines and specialities), patients, carers, parents, relatives and the public.  The short videos focus on providing refresher information, updates on hot topics and materials that can be used for reflection both individually and within clinical teams.  They cover: Shared decision making Information mastery Interpretation of numerical data Root causes on medicines and prescribing errors Taking a history Basic pharmacology Risk areas and red flags Ethics, the law and prescribing Deprescribing Remote prescribing Prescribing for frailty and multimorbidity Prescription writing and safe prescribing The original materials were accompanied by live sessions, questions for reflection (some of which are included here), separate refresher questions, detailed prescribing scenarios, and competency assessments.  
  4. Community Post
    NHS hospital staff spend countless hours capturing data in electronic prescribing and medicines administration systems. Yet that data remains difficult to access and use to support patient care. This is a tremendous opportunity to improve patient safety, drive efficiencies and save time for frontline staff. I have just published a post about this challenge and Triscribe's solution. I would love to hear any comments or feedback on the topic... How could we use this information better? What are hospitals already doing? Where are the gaps? Thanks
  5. Content Article
    Royal Cornwall QI conference online book supporting the conference. The online brochure highlights all the quality improvement projects at Royal Cornwall Hospitals.
  6. Content Article
    As well as having a significant negative impact on the health and wellbeing of people with dementia, falls increase service costs related to staff time, paramedic visits, and A&E admissions. This study in the Journal of Patient Safety examined whether a remote digital vision-based monitoring and management system had an impact on the prevention of falls. The authors concluded that a contact-free, remote digital vision-based monitoring and management system reduced falls, fall-related injuries, emergency services time, clinician time, and disruptive night time observations. This benefits clinicians by allowing them to undertake other clinical duties and promotes the health and safety of patients who might normally experience injury-related stress and disruption to sleep.
  7. Content Article
    This article from the book 'Patient Safety and Quality: An Evidence-Based Handbook for Nurses' looks at the impact of the architectural design of a hospital facility on patient safety. This includes considering the design of hospital technology and equipment. The authors highlight the ways in which physical design can make healthcare systems and processes safer for patients and staff. They also identify indirect benefits of system design that may contribute to this, including improved staff wellbeing and making patients feel safer while in care environments.
  8. Content Article
    Colette Longstaffe, a registered nurse working in NHS Supply Chain in the Clinical and Product Assurance Team (CaPA), discusses how medical device design can impact on usability and patient safety, and the importance of embedding human factor principles into product specifications for the NHS procurement frameworks.
  9. Content Article
    The King's Fund report is intended primarily for hospital board members, clinicians and managers in hospitals. We hope that it will contribute to and provide support for their continuous efforts to improve patients’ experience, and that it will also be of interest to patients and their representatives, commissioners and policy-makers. The purpose of the report is to consider how we can improve the patients’ experience of care. The report introduces current debates and dilemmas in relation to patients’ experience of care in hospital, presents our view of the factors that shape that experience, and assesses the evidence to support various interventions that are designed to tackle the problems.
  10. Content Article
    Technical developments tend to grab the headlines in health care. Predictive analytics, telemedicine, electronic health records — technology is rightly seen as a transformative force in health delivery. But it’s not the only one. At Rotterdam Eye Hospital, hospital administrators have found that through their ongoing design-thinking program, lower-tech measures can also improve health care. Simple measures such as building a more intuitive website, replacing harsh fluorescent lighting and cold linoleum floors with softer lighting and wood parquet, and giving children and pediatric ophthalmologists matching T-shirts have reduced patient fears. Addressing patients’ fears is important because fear can make an eye operation difficult or even impossible. Moreover, less fear translates into greater patient satisfaction. Now, Rotterdam Eye Hospital has integrated a measure that is even lower-tech: better conversations.
  11. Content Article
    Long dreary corridors, impersonal waiting rooms, the smell of disinfectant — hospitals tend to be anonymous and depressing places. Even if you’re just there as a visitor, you’re bound to wonder, “How can my friend recover in such an awful place? Will I get out of here without catching an infection?” But the transformation of the Rotterdam Eye Hospital suggests that it doesn’t have to be this way. Over the past 10 years, the hospital’s managers have transformed their institution from the usual, grim, human-repair shop into a bright and comforting place. By incorporating design thinking and design principles into their planning process, the hospital’s executives, supported by external designers, have turned the hospital into a showplace that has won a number of safety, quality, and design awards.
  12. Content Article
    The Systems Engineering Initiative for Patient Safety (SEIPS) and SEIPS 2.0 models provide a framework for integrating Human Factors and Ergonomics (HFE) in health care quality and patient safety improvement. As care becomes increasingly distributed over space and time, the “process” component of the SEIPS model needs to evolve and represent this additional complexity. In this paper, Carayon et al. review different ways that the process component of the SEIPS models have been described and applied. Carayon et al. propose the SEIPS 3.0 model, which expands the process component, using the concept of the patient journey to describe the spatio-temporal distribution of patients’ interactions with multiple care settings over time. This new SEIPS 3.0 sociotechnical systems approach to the patient journey and patient safety poses several conceptual and methodological challenges to HFE researchers and professionals, including the need to consider multiple perspectives, issues with genuine participation, and HFE work at the boundaries.
  13. Community Post
    When you enter a hospital, be it as a patient or a member of staff, an interesting thing happens. The glass doors close behind you and you are irretrievably in a different existential space. Outside, beyond that threshold is the material world. But inside you are a new Jonah having been swallowed by a mammoth whale I’m interested in exploring that existential space in the interests of quantifying the healing environment.
  14. News Article
    The NHS has announced that Dr Hilary Cass OBE, former President of the Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health, will lead an independent review into gender identity services for children and young people. The review will be wide-ranging in scope looking into several aspects of gender identity services, with a focus on how care can be improved for children and young people including key aspects of care such as how and when they are referred to specialist services, and clinical decisions around how doctors and healthcare professionals support and care for patients with gender dysphoria. It will also set out workforce recommendations for specialist healthcare professionals and examine the recent rise in the number of children seeking treatment. Dr Cass will then make clear recommendations for children and young people’s gender identity services reporting back next year. The Gender Identity Development Service for Children and Adolescents is managed by the Tavistock and Portman NHS Foundation Trust. The Care Quality Commission (CQC) is due to carry out a focused inspection of The Tavistock and Portman NHS Foundation Trust, Gender Identity Services for children and young people, during the autumn. The inspection will cover parts of the safe, effective, caring, responsive and well-led key questions and will include feedback from people using the service, parents, relatives, carers, and staff. Separately, Dr Cass will also review the service’s clinical practice with the support of the Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health and engagement of other professional bodies to provide multi-professional insight working closely with the CQC. The review includes an examination of the issues surrounding children and young people who are prescribed puberty blocking and cross sex hormone drugs. Dr Hilary Cass OBE, independent chair, said: “It is absolutely right that children and young people, who may be dealing with a complexity of issues around their gender identity, get the best possible support and expertise throughout their care.” “This will be an inclusive process in which everyone will have the opportunity to make their views known. In particular I am looking forward to hearing from young people and their families to understand their experiences. “This review provides an opportunity to explore the most appropriate treatment and services required.” Read full story Source: NHS England, 22 September 2020
  15. Content Article
    This article, published in Women Fitness Magazine, argues that a lack of awareness about safety measures and a shortage of healthcare professionals make it difficult for hospitals to ensure patient safety in the United States. It sets out six ways hospitals can ensure patient safety during treatment.
  16. Event
    until
    UCL has been working on developing their Centre for co-production as a mixed group of members of the public, researchers, patients, carers, healthcare practitioners, charities, local authorities and students (really anyone who wants to get involved or is interested in co-production!), since back in October 2017. After almost exactly 3 years they are officially launching it This event will be a celebration of all things co-production, highlighting the importance of this approach to research, policy-making and service development/improvement. It will include short snippets from UCL's ’Share your Co-pro Story’ campaign, the unveiling of their new strategy and new name, logo, and identity, and a chance to meet other likeminded people and have a chat... Find out more and register
  17. Content Article
    Patients who are actively involved in their health and health care tend to have better outcomes and care experiences and, in some cases, lower costs. Implementing patient and family engagement strategies has led to fewer hospital-acquired infections, reduced medical errors, reduced serious safety events, and increased patient satisfaction scores. After reviewing best practices and evidence-based strategies for increasing patient and family engagement in direct care settings, hospitals, health systems, the community, and through policy, the Task Force on Patient and Family Engagement developed and refined a set of 16 recommendations that will catalyse patient and family engagement and improve health and health care systems in North Carolina.
  18. Content Article
    The NHS is full of dedicated staff who, at a one-to-one level with patients, offer deeply personal and compassionate care. But too often the system as a whole seems institutionally deaf to the patient voice. This report from the Patient Experience Library explores the reasons for that. It shows how the NHS – at an institutional and cultural level – fails to take patient experience evidence seriously enough. It calls for a few simple and entirely feasible steps that would strengthen evidence-based practice and ensure that the patient voice is better heard.
  19. Content Article
    On 17 November, there will be a Parliamentary launch event of the Surgical Fires Expert Working Group’s report 'A case for the prevention and management of surgical fires in the UK, which focuses on the prevention of surgical fires in the NHS'. Unfortunately surgical fires are still a patient safety issue. Each year patients needlessly suffer burns during surgical procedures which leave them with long-lasting, life-changing injuries and burdens the NHS with millions of pounds of avoidable costs and liabilities. Despite this, there is not a consistent, standardised approach across the NHS to prevent them. Kathy Nabbie, a theatre scrub nurse practitioner, shares how she implemented Fire Risk Assessment Score (FRAS) into her department.
  20. Content Article
    An error trap is a situation that could lead into avoidable harm if not mitigated. It is a situation where the circumstances in combination with human cognitive limitations make errors more likely.[1] Error traps can be found throughout health and social care in medicines, equipment and devices, in documentation, and in many other areas we see every day while going about our daily jobs in health and social care. We want to raise awareness of these error traps on the hub but more importantly we want to hear your suggestions of what needs to be done to prevent them and examples of where action has been take and worked. View our error trap gallery and share your examples.
  21. Content Article
    To get the safest—and not just the cheapest—devices, the NHS needs to start taking ergonomics seriously, experts say. In March 2020, the UK government commissioned non-medical manufacturers, including Dyson and Renault, to produce ventilators for the excess number of patients expected to have respiratory failure as a result of COVID-19. Because the machines would be used by non-specialist clinicians during the pandemic, NHS England commissioned guidance1 on ergonomic (also known as human factors) design of the ventilators, aimed at achieving “optimum human safety and performance.” However, the commissioning of the ventilator guidance remains an exception rather than the rule. There are, however, signs that the NHS is starting to take human factors seriously—and COVID-19 is a driver.
  22. Content Article
    Maryanne Mariyaselvam, Clinical Research Fellow at Queen Elizabeth Hospital, presenting at this year's Improving Patient Safety & Care 2020 conference: Safer culture, safer systems, safer patients.
  23. Content Article
    Following the first confirmed case of COVID-19 in Pennsylvania, facilities began submitting patient safety reports to the Pennsylvania Patient Safety Reporting System related to management of this emerging infection. Events in the analysis most often took place in the Emergency Department, on a Medical/Surgical Unit, or in the Intensive Care Unit. This is a study of 343 Event Reports From 71 Hospitals in Pennsylvania. The table within this document outlines the factors associated with patient safety concerns within COVID-19.
  24. Content Article
    Healthcare is advancing at a quicker rate than ever before. With the introduction of Artificial Intelligence (AI), you can now get a cancerous mole diagnosed with a mobile device. The reliance on technology has never so great. With technology predicted to replace as much as 80 per cent of a physician’s everyday routine, we must question what the new threats posed to patient safety are? This article, written by CFC Underwriting, explains some of the pitfalls of the new technology. CFC is a specialist insurance provider.
  25. Content Article
    Inpatients could play an important role in identifying, preventing and reporting problems in the quality and safety of their care. To support them effectively in that role, informatics solutions must align with their experiences. The authors of this research paper published in the Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association set out to understand how inpatients experience undesirable events and to surface opportunities for those informatics solutions.
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