July 2015
Nursing Standard;7/8/2015, Vol. 29 Issue 45, p33
Trade Publication
Letter to the Editor
Several tweets to the editor are presented related to informing patients about near misses by staff in hospitals.


Related Articles

  • Readers panel. Open and honest about mistakes. Jebb, Paul; Tantam, Kate; Gayle, Elsie; Crumbie, Alison // Nursing Standard;1/30/2013, Vol. 27 Issue 22, p26 

    Will a contractual duty of candour improve patient safety?

  • Do staff speak up about dangers, or give them `the silent treatment'?  // Same-Day Surgery;Jul2011, Vol. 35 Issue 7, p65 

    The article discusses a report released in 2011 by the Association of periOperative Registered Nurses, the American Association of Critical-Care Nurses and the corporate training firm VitalSmarts which contained the results of research which investigated nurses' willingness to report errors.

  • Patient Compensation Without Litigation: A Promising Development. Localio, A. Russell // Annals of Internal Medicine;8/17/2010, Vol. 153 Issue 4, p266 

    The author reflects on the failure of implementing initiatives to compensate injured patients on a legislation that seeks to promote patient safety with confidential error reporting. He comments that the University of Michigan Health System (UMHS) program is improbable without the evidence...

  • Medication errors a recurring theme.  // New Zealand Doctor;12/1/2010, p12 

    The article reports on the Best Practice Advocacy Centre (BPAC) patient safety incident reporting forum in New Zealand, which showed that many errors in general practice are medication errors.

  • Most hospitals not meeting safety goals, Leapfrog says.  // Healthcare Risk Management;Jun2009, Vol. 31 Issue 6, p70 

    The article presents the results of a survey which reports that most hospitals have not implemented error prevention standards and other methods of protecting patient safety.

  • A Just Culture Supports Patient Safety. BOHNE, PAUL; PERUZZI, WILLIAM // Trustee;Apr2010, Vol. 63 Issue 4, p32 

    The authors talk about medication errors and its impact on patient safety. Factors that workers often cannot control which affected the condition of patients include outdated work systems, a lack of standardized approaches to care delivery, and limited technology. Types of errors according to...

  • Safer insertion of suprapubic catheters: summary of a safety report from the National Patient Safety Agency. Lamont, Tara; Harrison, Simon; Panesar, Sukhmeet; Surkitt-Parr, Michael // BMJ: British Medical Journal (Overseas & Retired Doctors Edition;3/5/2011, Vol. 342 Issue 7796, p546 

    The article discusses the safety report issued by the British National Patient Safety Agency (NPSA) regarding the administration of suprapubic catheterisation. The proper procedure for using suprapubic catheters is described. The said report suggested safer action systems to clinicians in order...

  • Physicians Want to Learn from Medical Mistakes but Say Current Error-Reporting Systems Are Inadequate.  // MEDSURG Nursing;Jan/Feb2010, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p15 

    The article discusses research published in a 2008 issue of periodical "Health Affairs," which found that physicians are less likely to disclose medical errors as a result of inadequate error-reporting systems.

  • Levels of patient harm in primary care. Tingle, John // British Journal of Nursing;1/11/2012, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p56 

    The article discusses a report on readily available research about levels of patient harm in medical care in Great Britain, and the potential causes of such harm, which was released in 2011 by the independent British charity the Health Foundation. In the article the author offers his opinions on...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics