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Found 280 results
  1. Content Article
    What needs to happen Above all we need to be honest with ourselves about the extent of the problems and the implications of the solutions. That requires an open and honest national conversation among politicians, patients and the public, healthcare professionals and policy makers, one which leads to action and meaningful change. What does a reformed system look like? A system fit for the twenty-first century must centre the needs of the whole person and of the whole population. This requires: Expanding workforce numbers Improving patient access to care across all settings.
  2. News Article
    One in four people could be left without a GP within a decade, medics say. The forecasts from Doctors’ Association UK suggest 16 million people in England could be left without access to a family doctor, amid growing staffing shortages. Today the new Health Secretary is expected to set out plans to boost access to GPs, following warnings that public satisfaction is the lowest on record. Research by the Health Foundation suggests that the NHS will lose up to 8,800 full-time equivalent GPs by 2030 if current trends continue. On Wednesday, Doctors’ Association UK said this could le
  3. 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
  4. Content Article
    The six patient safety priorities outlined by Jeremy Hunt are: Develop a credible and comprehensive NHS and social care workforce plan Reform primary care by bringing back individual GP lists Provide a timetable by which the recommendations from the Ockenden Review will be implemented Scrap national NHS targets Join forces with the Treasury and radically reform our litigation and compensation systems Revamp the Learning from Deaths programme so that all Trusts are publishing data on the avoidable deaths that happen in their services
  5. Content Article
    The evaluation looks at commitments in the following policy areas: Planning for the workforce Building a skilled workforce Wellbeing at work The Expert Panel found that the overall rating across all the commitments it examined was 'inadequate'. More detail on ratings for specific policy areas can be found in the attached document.
  6. 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
  7. Content Article
    Key findings 6% of White NHS staff in England said they had experienced discrimination at work from a manager, team leader or other colleague in the last 12 months, compared with 15% of staff from the Other ethnic group (all other ethnic groups combined). In 99.6% of NHS trusts, a higher percentage of staff from the Other ethnic group said they had experienced discrimination at work from a colleague, compared with White staff. Out of all types of NHS trust, community trusts had the lowest percentage of staff saying they had personally experienced discrimination at work from
  8. Content Article
    This paper focuses on the following research questions: How do long-term CEOs manage to create, develop, disrupt or maintain their organisation over an extended period? How do they manage the boundary between the organisation and external interests? How do these CEOs build and sustain their personal resilience in the face of internal and external imperatives? How do they exhibit their strategic competence, political astuteness and leadership roles?
  9. Content Article
    The Professional Standards Authority for Health and Social Care (PSA) is an independent body which oversees the ten statutory bodies that regulate healthcare professionals in the United Kingdom and social care in England. Its aim is to protect the public by improving the regulation and registration of people who work in health and social care.[1] In its new report, Safer care for all – solutions from professional regulation and beyond, the PSA set out their view of the main unresolved challenges which impact the quality and safety of health and social care.[2] This is structured around fo
  10. Content Article
    Working together to achieve safer care for all There are some big challenges ahead that need us all to work together to solve them. In our new report, 'Safer Care for All: solutions from professional regulation and beyond', we set out four key challenges for patient and service user safety: Tackling inequalities. Keeping pace with changes to technology and the delivery of care. Facing up to the workforce crisis. Addressing issues of accountability, fear and public safety. We suggest possible solutions as well as one major overarching recommendation: that eac
  11. News Article
    Liz Truss has been warned against “fantasy predictions” that the NHS can return to normal without radical change and was told that “unacceptable standards” are being normalised. In a rare political intervention, the professional standards body for the UK’s 220,000 doctors agreed that the NHS was routinely letting down patients. The Academy of Medical Royal Colleges said politicians must be prepared for radical changes to save the health service. Closing smaller hospitals, accepting that routine dentistry cannot be free for everyone and a return of Covid volunteers to allow doctors to trea
  12. News Article
    GPs have warned of a ‘tsunami of demand’ this winter as patient contacts surged 200% during the pandemic. One of the largest GP providers in the UK, Modality Partnership, told The Independent it received 4.8 million calls from patients in one year alone with around a quarter going unanswered every day. The provider, which covers 500,000 patients across the country, said its practices were now working above “safe levels” with 50 appointments a day per GP, far higher than the 35 advised by the British Medical Association. Speaking with The Independent, Vincent Sai, chief executive
  13. News Article
    Unfilled specialised medical consultant roles and an over-reliance on overworked, internationally trained graduates for non-consultant hospital doctors are among key risks to patient safety identified by the Irish Medical Council. The council, which is the regulatory body for the medical profession, sets out the risks to healthcare for the first time in its workforce intelligence report that breaks down the make-up of the medical register and explains why doctors are leaving the health system. More than a third of all clinically active doctors are on the general register, which is a
  14. Content Article
    Key points Staffing levels have always been an issue: “What is the optimal level and mix of nurses required to deliver quality care as cost-effectively as possible?” is a perennial question. A range of methods to enable the ‘right’ staffing to be determined at a local level exist. The basic principles are nothing new. The different approaches and examples of each are outlined in Section 6 of this paper. Attention is now focussed more sharply than ever on staffing. Public expectation and the quality agenda demand that the disastrous effects of short staffing witnessed at Mid
  15. News Article
    Ministers will introduce legislation as soon as parliament returns on Monday to tackle the NHS’s worsening staffing crisis by making it easier for overseas nurses and dentists to work in the UK. The move is part of a drive by the health secretary, Steve Barclay, to increase overseas recruitment to help plug workforce gaps in health and social care. Barclay believes thousands of extra health professionals will come as a result of new rules making it easier for medical regulators to register those who have qualified abroad. If the change proves successful it will help pave the way for
  16. Content Article
    Joining David Aaronovitch in The Briefing Room podcast are: Annabelle Collins, Senior Correspondent at Health Service Journal Alison Leary, Professor of Healthcare and Workforce Modelling at London South Bank University Suzie Bailey, Director of Leadership and Organisational Development at The Kings Fund Mark Pearson, Deputy Director of Employment, Labour and Social Affairs at the OECD, Nigel Edwards, Chief Executive of the Nuffield Trust.
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