TITLE

Transferring to What?

AUTHOR(S)
Jowitt, Margaret
PUB. DATE
June 2006
SOURCE
Midwifery Matters;Summer2006, Issue 109, p2
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article provides some insights into the midwife service in Great Britain citing issues on a transfer for undiagnosed breech presentation and the role of the National Health Service. Apparently, more mothers and women complain when continuity of care is disrupted than when the transferring midwife remans actively involved.
ACCESSION #
21032284

 

Related Articles

  • NHS Midwives: Should we be ashamed? Easthope, Sue // Midwifery Matters;Summer2010, Issue 125, p2 

    In this article the author reflects on the reputation of midwives in the National Health Service (NHS) of Great Britain. It is noted that NHS maternity services have been criticized with campaigns that aim to highlight their inadequacies. The personal experience of the author of working in the...

  • NHS Midwives: Giving their all. Jarrett, Claire // Midwifery Matters;Summer2010, Issue 125, p4 

    In this article the author describes the nature of the job of midwives in the National Health Service (NHS) of Great Britain based on her experiences. It is noted that midwives endure 15 hour shifts with no break and leaving no time for eating, drinking and relieving oneself in the restroom. It...

  • Keeping Birth Woman-Centred. Easthope, Sue // Midwifery Matters;Summer2010, Issue 125, p17 

    In this article the author discusses ways on how midwives who work in National Health Service (NHS) obstetric led units can keep birth woman-centered based on her experience. It is noted that midwives should keep up to date with research by consulting the Midwives Information and Resource...

  • NHS Community Midwifery Model. van der Kooy, Brenda // AIMS Journal;2007, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p18 

    The author discusses the implementation of National Health Service Community Midwifery Model (NHSCMM) in Great Britain. She asserts that the model care would allow pregnant women to select their midwife for midwifery care during the pregnancy period. She further explains that the Independent...

  • How can we change the world? Hall, Jenny // Midwifery Matters;Spring2004, Issue 100, p20 

    Discusses the improvement in the services of midwives in some National Health Services trusts in Great Britain. Provision of continuity of care to pregnant women; Problems of midwives in hospitals; Changes in the management of childbirth.

  • Steering Group Report, March 2010. Montagu, Sarah // Midwifery Matters;Summer2010, Issue 125, p24 

    The article presents a report by the Steering Group of the Association of Radical Midwives (ARM) released in March 2010. It is stated that the magazine "Midwifery Matters" would like to have more contributions from midwives practicing in the National Health Service (NHS). The Reclaiming Birth...

  • The independent midwife. Page, Lesley // British Journal of Midwifery;Jun2004, Vol. 12 Issue 6, p360 

    Looks at opportunities for midwives to work with the National Health Service (NHS) in Great Britain towards the goal of greater health care accessibility for patients. Importance of the policy laid down by "Changing Childbirth"; Commitment of independent midwives to the NHS; Independent Midwives...

  • Independent Midwifery - an option for all - how close are we? Van der Kooy, Brenda // Midwifery Matters;Spring2010, Issue 124, p5 

    The article discusses issues on the option for midwifery to become an independent profession in Great Britain. The Independent Midwives UK (IM UK) has campaigned for the right of women to access midwife service regardless of her ability to pay and at the same time the right of midwives to...

  • Everybody's business: managing midwifery complaints. Sidgewick, Chris // British Journal of Midwifery;Feb2006, Vol. 14 Issue 2, p70 

    Complaints about the NHS in general and midwifery in particular have been steadily rising over recent years. The Office of the Parliamentary and Health Service Ombudsman (PHSO) is the final rung on the complaints ladder once the NHS complaints procedure has been exhausted. It is a good idea to...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics