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NHS Presentation

Transcript: National Honor Society ELIGIBILITY How to Apply ABOUT The National Honor Society (NHS) is the nation’s premier organization established to recognize outstanding high school students. More than just an honor roll, NHS serves to recognize those students who have demonstrated excellence in the areas of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. These characteristics have been associated with membership in the organization since its beginning in 1921. Today, it is estimated that more than one million students participate in NHS activities. NHS chapters are found in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, many U.S. territories, and Canada. Chapter membership not only recognizes students for their accomplishments, but challenges them to develop further through active involvement in school activities and community service. What is National Honor Society? Members of the JHHS chapter of NHS attend monthly organizational meetings, participate in peer tutoring, organize a Leadership Conference for students at Handley and our surrounding schools, and lead Handley's annual Love Week fundraiser each spring. NHS members are also eligible for exclusive scholarship opportunities both on a local and national level. What does NHS do at Handley? All sophomores, juniors, and seniors who meet the scholarship, leadership, service, AND character guidelines are eligible. A minimum grade point average of 3.25 is required for membership in John Handley’s Chapter of National Honor Society. Who is eligible for induction into NHS? CHARACTER A student of good character consistently practices the following: demonstrates the highest regard for honesty and truthfulness, cooperates in a willing spirit with school rules, seeks to maintain a positive and safe school environment, upholds principles of morality and ethics, and meets individual pledges and responsibilities to the school and teachers. In addition to observations of student behavior within the classroom, student disciplinary records will be reviewed. Only disciplinary violations from grades 9-12 will be considered in this process, unless the prior violation is severe enough to call into review. Violations of the Standards of Conduct, the Student Athlete Drug and Alcohol pledge, or crimes reportable to the Superintendent will be considered in the selection process. What are the character requirements for NHS? LEADERSHIP Students must provide evidence of a minimum of TWO examples of school and/or community leadership positions held or in process during high school. Leadership is defined as directly leading the activities of others. Examples MUST be from different organizations. Each example requires a signed reference from an adult sponsor who is responsible for the organization. Students must also describe in writing their leadership role with the organization. Parents should NOT provide verification of leadership. Leadership roles may include elected or appointed leadership positions held in school, community, or work activities. Only positions in which you were responsible for directing or motivating others should be included. Examples include class, or club officer; committee chairperson; team captain, publications editor; work area manager, etc. Leadership roles are those sustained over a period of time, not those requiring only a single day or two of responsibilities. Leadership roles within the workplace are acceptable, regardless of compensation. What are the leadership requirements for NHS? In addition to a signed reference for each leadership role, students will be required to write an essay about ONE leadership role listed on the application. This essay should emphasize what elements of the role qualifies it as one that demonstrates the qualities of leadership. What are the leadership requirements for NHS? SERVICE Students must provide evidence of a minimum of TWO examples of volunteer work completed, in process, or received during high school. Volunteer work performed both within school and outside of school are acceptable. Examples MUST be from different organizations. Each example requires a signature from an adult sponsor who was responsible for the service project or organization. What are the service requirements for NHS? APPLICATION PROCESS Students who have achieved the minimum grade point average can pick up applications from our NHS officers before school in the commons on one of the following dates: Monday, September 9 Tuesday, September 10 Wednesday, September 11 Thursday, September 12 Applications will only be distributed on these days. If you do not pick one up during this date range, you will not be allowed to apply. How do students apply for NHS? Once eligible students receive their information packets, they will be responsible for filling them out completely and returning then by the assigned deadline. Student names are then brought before the Faculty Council. The Council consists of six anonymous faculty members from John Handley High

NHS Presentation

Transcript: Hugo Chapple Christine Averehi MichaelPage NHS Presentation About The NHS The National Health Service - The largest single-payer health system in the world and the largest public sector employer in the UK. What drives us The NHS Principles & Values Based on 3 core principles: - Meet the needs of everyone - Free at the point of delivery - Based on clinical need, not ability to pay REFERENCED: NHS ENGLAND Values & Principles. Available at: https://www.nhs.uk/NHSEngland/thenhs/about/Pages/nhscoreprinciples.aspx (Accessed: 07/06/2018). NHS Services Impact - Urgent and Emergency Care - Pharmacy - GP Services - Dental Services - Mental Health Services - Hospital Services - Eyecare - Sexual Health - Pathology (diagnostics & medical research) REFERENCED: NHS, Services Explained. Available at: https://www.nhs.uk/NHSEngland/AboutNHSservices/Pages/NHSservices.aspx (Accessed: 07/06/2018). How does it fund these services? How does the NHS Provide these Services? £110bn on Commissioning health services (NHSE) £15bn on public health initiatives, education, training, and infrastructure (including IT and building new hospitals NHSE is responsible for the comissioning of healthcare services £124.7 billion funding for the 2017/18 financial year with plans for it to reach £128.0 bn by 2020/21. Funding is decided by Department for Health, led by The Secretary State for Health (Jeremy Hunt) Department for Health is responsible for the Infrastructure/education and training. REFERENCED: (1) Full Facts NHS Spending: https://fullfact.org/health/spending-english-nhs/ (accessed 07/06/2018) (2) NHS England Business Plan: https://www.england.nhs.uk/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/bus-plan-16.pdf (accessed 07/06/2018) REFERENCED: NHSE BP: (https://www.england.nhs.uk/wp-content/ uploads/2016/03/bus-plan-16.pdf) NHS Structure: (https://www.nhs.uk/NHSEngland/ thenhs/about/Pages/nhsstructure.aspx) NHS Spending: (https://fullfact.org/health/ spending-english-nhs/) Where does the funding go? Where is the funding spent? 71.9bn to CCGs for commissioning local health services £30 billion spent on direct commissioning The rest spent on primary services, administration and programmes run by NHS England Reference: NHS Bussiness Plan: (https://www.england.nhs.uk/wp-content/ uploads/2016/03/bus-plan-16.pdf) What is the NHS Comprised of? How is the NHS Structured? 1,400,000 employees Referenced: https://www.nhs.uk/NHSEngland/thenhs/about/Pages/nhsstructure.aspx http://www.nhsconfed.org/resources/key-statistics-on-the-nhs https://fullfact.org/health/spending-english-nhs/ https://www.england.nhs.uk/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/bus-plan-16.pdf https://improvement.nhs.uk/about-us/who-we-are/ https://www.england.nhs.uk/ccgs/ Secretary of State for Health Jeremy Hunt September 2012 - Present Head of The Department for Health Department for Health Department for Health (DH) Responsible for strategic leadership and funding for both health and social care in England. The DH is a ministerial department, supported by 23 agencies and public bodies. NHS England NHS England (NHSE) It's main role is to set the priorities and direction of the NHS and to improve health and care outcomes for people in England. NHSE also commissions primary care services such as GPs, pharmacists and dentists, including military health services and some specialised services. Clinical Commissioning Groups (CCGs) decide what services are needed for diverse local populations, they commission: planned hospital care rehabilitative care urgent and emergency care (including out-of-hours) community health services mental health and learning disability services. CCGs are assured by NHS England, which retains responsibility for commissioning primary care services such as GP and dental services, as well as some specialised hospital services. Although many GP services are co commissioned with CCGs 211 CCGs in England which on average cover 221,000 people each with a total of around 47 million people covered Clinical Commissioning Groups (CCGs) CCGs CSUs provide support services that enable clinical commissioners in securing the best outcomes for patients and driving up quality of NHS patient services. Includes Transformational change such as reconfiguration of local services including IT, HR and business change There are 9 in total have an income of £808m Commissioning Support Units (the back office helpers) CSUs Foundation Trusts - Independent hospitals, which are legal entities which are accountable to local people, who can become members & governers. They have a duty to involve the public & staff in their strategic planning. Free from government control which allows them to raise capital from both public and private sectors and are allowed to retain financial surpluses. - overseen by NHS Improvement Acute Trusts - Hospitals which provide healthcare and ensure money is spent efficiently. They employ the majority of the NHS workforce and cover a range of primary & secondary care services. They can also act

NHS presentation

Transcript: NHS 18/11/2019 Vincent Thommelin Julien Dubois Maxime Yvenou What's wrong with the NHS ? INTRO Some history and figures of the NHS INTRO Daily Mirror Headline History A brief history of the NHS 1948 1952 1999 2010 Creation of the NHS by the Labour leader : Clement Attlee Patients start being charged for prescriptions Devolution of the NHS into the countries Spending plan Figures Some figures 1.7 million £126 bn 1 million Number of employees The NHS budget for 2018/2019 Number of patient every 36 hours 70 years In 2018 Current situation How has the situation gotten worse ? Spending squeeze Spending squeeze Annual increase between 2010 and 2016 0,7 % above the inflation Average annual of spending increase over its history 4% Pressure from the public Pressure Public Media The number of hospital admissions from Hospitals improve their standards In a decade 11.4 million 15.1 million 14 million A&E attendances 21.7 million Measuring harm and potential ROI : the importance of social cost Slashing budgets : a counterproductive move ? Confusing trends Alcohol : contradictory trends The UK isn't following the trend Alcohol consumption dropped by an average 15% across OECD countries since the 1970's Over the same period, that consumption rose by 14% in the UK Rising levels of consumption, exponential hike in alcohol-related deaths Less binge-drinking but more alcohol poisoning ? Despite this survey suggesting more cautious drinking from the youth, alcohol poisoning admissions have doubled between 2009 & 2015 (primarily females aged-15-19) So what's the cost of alcohol for the NHS ? An estimated £3.5 billion per year or £120 / taxpayer That translates to a whopping 3.6% of the NHS' annual budget ! For comparison, the cost of drug misuse in the UK tallies at £500 millions per year Social costs & benefits Reintroducing the social factor The cost of substance abuse isn't only what the NHS pays. This phenomenon also has effects on homelessness, crime rates, unemployment and loss of productivity, familial issues, the spread of diseases, shorter life expectancy, suicide, self-harm, accidents ... Reducing substance abuse will also allow to shorten wait time at emergency admissions So what's the real cost of alcohol and drug misuse ? When the negative consequences of abuses are taken into account on a more societal level, the estimated cost is about 6 times higher for alcohol and 20 times higher for drugs The social factor : only added cost or a beacon of hope ? Social cost of substance abuse can be seen in another manner : investing in treatment of addictions reaps benefits in the long-run, and makes for a more functioning society The issue of privatization Example of Oxford Cancer scanner A Global crisis seeking benefits before the patient's health Dysfunctions in public services Parallel with the situation in French hospital The Brexit will emphasize the NHS crisis ? Title

NHS presentation

Transcript: Amy de Bruycker, BA, MSc University of Leicester Gender Inequality Amongst Jr. Doctors in the NHS: England Today we will: Gain an understanding of some of the gender issues in the NHS Discuss the different interpretations of the gender issues and their implications Lesson Objectives Lesson Objectives The Infographic Agenda for Change staff are all staff that are not doctors or dentists The 'Bands' determine pay scales: Bands 8a-9: Above £40,428 Bands 5-7: £22,128- £41,787 Bands 1-4: £15,404- £22,683 The Infographic Today's Article Today's Article Gender, the Work-Life Interface and Wellbeing: A Study of Hospital Doctors By: Janet Walsh This article is about work-life balance amongst hospital doctors in England It aims to identify how issues of work-life balance contribute to burnout and intentions to quit It looks specifically at the relationship between gender and burnout at work This work was drawn from the Quality of Working Life Staff Attitude Survey conducted in 2003 (on behalf of the NHS.) Short Summary The finding that female doctors experienced higher levels of burnout than male doctors is therefore important in this context, and given that hospital medicine has become significantly more feminized. On current trends, women are likely to become the majority of doctors in the NHS in England between 2017 and 2022 (Elston, 2009, p. viii)... As we have seen, irregular and unsociable working hours have served to hinder women’s entry into the higher status areas of medicine... Although our study found that informal support systems appeared to help female hospital doctors cope better with their job, the family-friendly work culture of the NHS apparently did not offer any obvious assistance with women’s experience of job burnout or their turnover intentions. (Walsh, 2013: p.450) The Findings Finally, in respect of working hours, it is possible that the working time regulations may serve to enhance the work–life balance and wellbeing of both female and male doctors in future years... There has been speculation that newly qualified doctors may be less tolerant of working long and irregular hours than earlier cohorts. If this is the case, such generational shifts could herald important changes in the nature of professional work norms in medicine. (Walsh, 2013: p. 451) Finally... Question information you are shown- don't just take it at face value Numbers aren't everything, especially when it comes to issues like burn-out and equality Conclusions Conclusions Bibliography Articles: Walsh, J. (2013) ‘Gender, the Work-Life Interface and Wellbeing: A Study of Hospital Doctors’, Gender, Work & Organisation, 20(4), pp. 439-453. Websites: Health Careers (2016) Agenda for Change. Accessed at <https://www.healthcareers.nhs.uk/working-health/working-nhs/nhs-pay-and-benefits/agenda-change-pay-rates%20> NHS Employers (2017) Gender in the NHS infographic. Accessed at <http://www.nhsemployers.org/~/media/Employers/Publications/Gender%20in%20the%20NHS.pdf> Bibliography

NHS Presentation

Transcript: Contents Purpose of this study Aims and Objectives Results Anomalies Conclusion Future Enhancements FHAS provided over 30,000 rows of data - Collected over the month of January 2012 To determine any patterns in the data Identify methods for improving the service Review particular dispositions Ensure patients needs are met Save time and money where possible Identify areas that require further improvement/investment 42 unique dispositions Average call length - 4:07 Most commonly used disposition for both genders - Dx012 Dx012 average call length was 4:07 Least commonly used dispositions - Dx103, Dx109, Dx21, Dx34, Dx39, Dx48 and Dx60 Average call length of these was 9: 51 34% of the calls were longer then the average call length Female patients - 54% Male patient - 46% Disposition Dx011 was the second commonly used disposition Average call length was 3:57 3.5% of the calls had a call length of more than 10 minutes Age Group Results were broken down into 4 age groups The most common dispositions per age group with average call length: Neonate - Dx012 (4:16) Toddler - Dx011 (4:24) Child - Dx012 (4:07) Adult - Dx012 (4:07) Filtered on Adult and Male - 2.5% of calls had a call length of 1 minute Disposition Dx011 and Dx012 provided 61% of the time 109 users logged calls during this period User 22151479 had the longest call length of 53 minutes User 22145800 had two particularly long calls 40 - 42 minutes Dx012 and Dx011 provided Occur due to data input error or some unknown external factor 13 calls in total where the call length was 0 12 calls had call lengths greater than half an hour Dx026 provided 4 times One call lasted 31 minutes Average length of call was 3 minutes (not including the 31 minute call) Maybe an anomaly or user 10429835 may require further training? Gather further data to do with location of patient Compare results with previous months or future months Survey patients on how they would rate the service provided How can this data be used to improve the service provided? - Frequency of disposition in relation to location - Prevent unnecessary trips to the hospital - Provide a more efficient service to meet patients needs - Training ? Any Questions? Conclusion Anomalies Results Purpose of this study Training Response times Date/Time of Call Number of Telephone Operators Aims/Objectives By Zainab Raja Users Future Enhancements

NHS Presentation

Transcript: 06 So far I have learnt... Responsabilities: This will help me in the future as it will help me gain knowledge of how the data quality team work and will also help me in other adminstration jobs as I will have some experience. Also will help me understand how NHS systems work. 01 Go into the database where the failed discharge summaries are located for each month. Use EPR (Modify Patient Detail) and SCR (Summary Care Record) Update failed discharge summaries Print updated discharge summary and send it to the patients GP. Adminstrator with the Data Quality Department Most Challenging Aspect / Weakness I like to keep myself busy however as it is the first week I still have to adapt to the environment and the department. Which means it gets quite repetative. To overcome this I motivate myself before I step into the office and take short breaks so I am not always on the computer. 04 03 How will you use this experience moving forward? 05 02 NHS patient information/data. It is a national requirement that every patient admitted to the hospital has a discharge summary completed and sent to their GP. Patient confidentialty How important data protection is. How the NHS manage personal information. How to use different softwares. (EPR & SCR) What an NHS number is. What the Data Quality Team do. What an NHS card should be used for and how to use my NHS card. Complex search Techniques to find patients and GPs Commuincation skills I.T skills - Using different softwares Microsoft Word & Excel - Shortcut keys Adminstration skills - Data entry, scanning, photocopying, printing, writing envolopes. Quick Learner, keen to learn and improve skills Work ethic - Being at work on time, meeting deadlines Excellent organisation, with attention to detail. Developed and Strengths Kunjesh Chudasama

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