Patient Safety: Investigating and Reporting Serious Clinical Incidents (Paperback)Dr. Russell Kelsey (author)
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At a time of increasing regulatory scrutiny and medico-legal risk, managing serious clinical incidents within primary care has never been more important. Failure to manage appropriately can have serious consequences both for service organisations and for individuals involved.
This is the first book to provide detailed guidance on how to conduct incident investigations in primary care. The concise guideexplains how to recognise a serious clinical incident, how to conduct a root cause analysis investigation, and how and when duty of candour appliescovers the technical aspects of serious incident recognition and report writingincludes a wealth of practical advice and 'top tips', including how to manage the common pitfalls in writing reportsoffers practical advice as well as some new and innovative tools to help make the RCA process easier to followexplores the all-important human factors in clinical incidents in detail, with multiple examples and worked-through cases studies as well as in-depth sample reports and analysis.
This book offers a master class for anyone performing RCA and aiming to demonstrate learning and service improvement in response to serious clinical incidents. It is essential reading for any clinical or governance leads in primary care, including GP practices, 'out-of-hours', urgent care centres, prison health and NHS 111. It also offers valuable insights to any clinician who is in training or working at the coal face who wishes to understand how serious clinical are investigated and managed.
Publisher: Taylor & Francis Inc
Number of pages: 214
Weight: 346 g
Dimensions: 235 x 159 mm
"This is a well organised, well written, and absorbing book offers a real masterclass for anyone performing Root Analysis and aiming to demonstrate learning and service improvement in response to serious clinical incidents. It should be essential reading for any clinical or governance leads in primary care, including GP practices, out-of-hours, urgent care centres, prison health and NHS 111."
Jacky Steemson, OS&H Journal, July 2017
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