Narrow Results Clear All
- Communication Improvement 4
- Culture of Safety 1
- Education and Training 2
- Error Reporting and Analysis
- Human Factors Engineering 1
- Legal and Policy Approaches 4
- Quality Improvement Strategies 4
- Specialization of Care 1
- Technologic Approaches 1
- Transparency and Accountability 1
- Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems 2
- Identification Errors 2
- Medical Complications 2
- Medication Safety 2
- Psychological and Social Complications
- Surgical Complications 1
Search results for "Psychological and Social Complications"
The Fearless Organization: Creating Psychological Safety in the Workplace for Learning, Innovation, and Growth.
Edmondson AC. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, Inc.; 2019. ISBN: 9781119477266.
Psychological safety is foundational to sharing ideas, reporting errors, and raising concerns. This book provides a framework for leaders to develop psychological safety in their organization. The author argues that it is imperative to facilitate an environment that enables staff to freely exhibit the candor, comfort, and openness needed to sustain high performance and innovation.
National Health Policy Forum. Washington, DC: George Washington University. March 11, 2016.
This report provides the insights from a panel exploring the need for transparency after a medical mistake occurs. The session discussed the history and evolution of new approaches to achieve transparency, such as communication-and-resolution programs. Experts participating in the session included Dr. David Mayer, Richard Boothman, and Helen Haskell.
Francis R. London, UK: Freedom to Speak Up Review; February 2015.
Staff willingness to raise awareness of problems that could affect patient care is an important indicator of safety culture. This publication explores National Health Service (NHS) staff perceptions regarding raising concerns about health care safety. Barriers to speaking up were related to organizational culture, incident management, and legal protection for whistleblowers. The report also suggests measures for NHS organizations to use to help ensure that staff are comfortable raising awareness of patient safety concerns.
Carr S. Chestnut Hill, MA: Medically Induced Trauma Support Services; 2009.
This report describes results of a multidisciplinary effort to develop programs to help clinicians cope with errors that result in patient harm.
Sydney, Australia: Australian Commission on Safety and Quality in Health Care; 2008. ISBN: 9780980346275.
This report compiles public and private data to provide insight into the quality and safety of patient care in Australian hospitals.
McNamara P, Shaller D, De La Mare J, Ivers N. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; March 2016. AHRQ Publication No. 16-0017-EF.
Building a Culture of Candour: a Review of the Threshold for the Duty of Candour and of the Incentives for Care Organisations to Be Candid.
Dalton D, Williams N. London, UK: The Royal College of Surgeons of England; March 2014.
When medical errors occur, patients desire full disclosure. This report calls for clinicians in the National Health Service to disclose errors that contribute to moderate or severe harm or death. The authors outline recommendations to help organizations establish a safety culture that requires discussion about unanticipated events and ensures that staff receive training in apologies.
Poll: Many Sick Americans Experience Significant Financial Problems and Report Their Care is not Well-Managed.
Princeton, NJ: Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, National Public Radio, and the Harvard School of Public Health. May 21, 2012.
This report describes findings from a poll that investigated how cost of care and health insurance affect patients' experiences of health care quality and safety in the United States.
London, UK: Health Policy & Economic Research Unit, British Medical Association Scotland; May 2010.
This report summarizes findings from a survey querying physicians about United Kingdom National Health Service whistleblowing policies.
National Patient Safety Agency. London, UK: National Reporting and Learning Service; 2009.
This report from the United Kingdom is intended to guide Primary Care Trusts in implementing never events policies for 2009-2010.
A Consensus Statement of the Harvard Hospitals. Burlington: Massachusetts Coalition for the Prevention of Medical Errors; 2006.
This consensus paper of the Harvard-affiliated hospitals was prepared by clinicians, risk managers, and patients to provide an in-depth understanding of preventable adverse events, their impact on patients, families, and providers, and how to manage such events. The report provides detailed guidelines based on the premise that all care should be safe and patient-centered and that all actions require full disclosure. In addition to offering recommendations on how to effectively communicate with patients and families, the report discusses support for caregivers and a detailed strategy for institutions to respond to such events in a timely and appropriate fashion. Finally, the comprehensive report offers several appendices that include recommendations and a case study on communicating with patients and families.
Berlinger N. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press; 2005. ISBN: 0801881676.
The author draws from theological, ethical, religious, and cultural foundations to understand the actions that should be taken after a medical mistake.
Sharpe VA. Hasting Center Rep. 2003;33(suppl):S1-S20.
The results of a two-year Hastings Center project to elucidate ethical concerns that affect the dialogue in developing effective patient safety policies.