Point: To portray the improvement of an intense CCN administration.

0
0
1836 days ago, 638 views
PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Presentation Transcript

Slide 1

The advancement of a group nursing administration for youngsters with an intense disease. Carolanne Getty Community Children's Nursing Sister

Slide 2

Aim: To depict the advancement of an intense CCN benefit.

Slide 3

Objectives To comprehend the voyage of administration improvement for an intense CCN group in Northern Ireland. To acknowledge advantages of such a support of intensely sick youngsters and their families. To consider the measurements of care the CCN can convey to youngsters who are intensely sick.

Slide 4

Structure of Presentation Evidence supporting intense CCN benefit improvement Setting up the intense CCN Service in Homefirst Dimensions of care CCN can bring.

Slide 5

GEOGRAPHICAL AREA Population 330,000 Area 1,200 square miles Mixed urban and provincial Largest people group confide in Northern Ireland Divided into 3 parts * Antrim/Ballymena * East Antrim * Magherafelt/Cookstown

Slide 6

" Children's Community Teams including Community Children's Nursing Services need to give fitting backing to kids, youngsters and their families which reacts to neighborhood needs and assesses the need to avoid doctor's facility affirmation, encourage early release, and administer to kids with complex needs " NSF (2004) standard 6 13.2

Slide 7

Evidence Supporting Service Development World Health Organization (1978) Health for all by the year 2000. Joined Nations Convention (1989) Un Convention on the privileges of the youngster. Place of Commons Select Committee (1997) Health Services for Children and Young People in the Community : Home and School. Third Report. RCN (2003) Community Children's Nursing: successful group working. Branch of Health, Social Services and Personal Safety (1999) Nursing administrations for the intensely sick youngster in Northern Ireland. Division of Health, Social Services and Personal Safety (2004) A more advantageous Future: a 20 year technique Department of Health (2004) The National Service Framework for Children

Slide 8

Model for segments of care CCN administrations can be relied upon to convey. (Adjusted from DH, 2002; RCN, 2002) First Contact Acute appraisal, determination, treatment and referral of youngsters

Slide 9

Composition of Homefirst Community Children's Nursing Service Community Children's Nurses Continuing consideration group Trust wide Regional Children's Palliative Care Nurse Northern Board Acute Community Children's Nursing Team Antrim/Ballymena Children's Diabetes Nursing Service Trust wide

Slide 10

MULTI-PROFESSIONAL STEERING GROUP ROLE OF STEERING GROUP Advise on setting up of the administration Devise operational rules Report to the Inter-Trust Child Health Forum Produce and scatter data/counsel with every single applicable gathering

Slide 11

Questionnaire of potential service clients

Slide 12

Team enrolled 1 G review with kids' capability and Health Visiting people group encounter (1 WTE) 3 E review Staff Nurse's with doctor's facility based experience (2 WTE) Model of CCN administration conveyance Community based generalist group

Slide 13

Stages of Service Development 1. Preparatory/arrangement organize 2. Usage arrange 3. Assessment of administration part

Slide 14

Preliminary stage Develop points and goals Develop operational approach Develop prove based strategies and systems Develop documentation Logistical issues

Slide 15

Implementation Stage Establishing joins in healing facility and group Raising mindfulness Identifying staff preparing needs Staff improvement

Slide 16

Evaluation "This is an amazing administration. It was offered at the ideal time in the healing facility and gave us certainty to bring our child home where he made a faster recuperation yet with the suitable care and support. It ought to be accessible all the more generally and advertised as a model of good practice."

Slide 17

Challenges Not 24 hour moderate rate of administration referrals Role Protectionism Staffing levels

Slide 18

Dimensions of care Formal learning and abilities Coordinating information and aptitudes Skills for overseeing workload Relational, interpersonal and bolster aptitudes Teaching aptitudes Thinking aptitudes Proctor et al. 1998

Slide 19

SERVICE DEVELOPMENT Amalgamation of Continuing Care and intense CCN benefit. Senior Nurse Practitioner Rolling out of intense CCN administration and medical attendant bank to different areas Expanding groups to give an expertise blend Staff advancement

Slide 20

"A thousand mile travel begins with a solitary stride" Lao-tsu, 604 - 531 BC

Slide 21

References Callery, P. (1997) Paying to take an interest: money related, social and individual expenses to guardians contribution in their youngsters' care in healing facility. Diary of Advanced Nursing. 25: 746-752 Casey, A., Gibson, F., Hooker, L. (2001) Role improvement in kids' nursing: measurements, terminologyand rehearse system. Pediatric Nursing. 13(2):36-40 Department of Health (2002) Liberating the gifts, helping essential care trusts and attendants to convey the NHS arrange. London: The Stationary Office Department of Health (2004) The national administration structure for kids, youngsters and maternity administrations. London: DH www.publications.doh.gov.uk/nsf/kids Department of Health and Social Services (1999) Nursing administrations for the intensely sick kid in Northern Ireland. Report of a working gathering. Belfast: The Stationary Office. Eaton, N. (2000) Community Children's Nursing administrations: models of care conveyance. An audit of the United Kingdom writing. Diary of Advanced Nursing. 32(1):49-56 Euwas, P., Chick, N. (1999) On minding and being nurtured. In: Madjar, I., Walton, J.A. (eds.) Nursing and the experience of ailment. London: Routledge (pp170-188)

Slide 22

References House of Commons Select Committee (1997) Health Services for kids and youngsters in the group: home and school. third report. London: The Stationary Office Johnston, P. (2004) Community Pediatric Nursing Service Ballymena/Antrim: Review of Service. Unpublished Neill, S. (2005) Caring for the intensely sick youngster at home. In: Sidey, A., Widdas, D. (eds.) Textbook of Community Children's Nursing (second Ed.) .Edinburgh: Elsevier. Poulton, B. (1999) User contribution in recognizing wellbeing needs and molding and assessing administrations: is it being figured it out? Diary of Advanced Nursing. 30(6): 1289-1296 Procter, S., Campbell, S., Biott, C., Edward, S., Moran, M., Redpath, N. (1998) Preparation for the creating part of the group kids' medical caretaker. Investigate highlights. London: English National Board for Nursing, Midwifery and Health Visiting Royal College of Nursing (2002) Children's people group nursing: data for essential care associations, key wellbeing powers and all experts working with youngsters in group settings. London: RCN (production code 001 959) Secretary of State for Health (1999) Saving lives; Our more advantageous country. London: The Stationary Office

Slide 23

References Slevin, O. (2003) Nursing models and speculations: significant commitments. In: Basford,L., Slevin,O. (eds.) Theory and routine of nursing: an incorporated way to deal with minding rehearse. (second ed.) (pp255-280) Cheltenham: Nelson Thornes Smith, F. (1995) Children's nursing practically speaking: the Nottingham show. Oxford: Blackwell Science Ltd United Nations Convention (1989) Un Convention on the privileges of the kid. Volprecht, A.; Flannagan, N.; Livingstone, A. (2001) What guardians consider an intense group pediatric nursing administration. unpublished report While, A.E., Dyson, L.(2000) Characteristics of pediatric home care arrangement: the two prevailing models in England. Tyke Care Health Development. 26(4):263-275 Whiting, M. (2005) Needs investigation and profiling in group youngsters' nursing. In: Widdas, D. & Sidey, A. (eds) Textbook of group youngsters' nursing (2 nd ed.). (pp180-194) London: Bailliere Tindall/RCN World Health Organization (1978) Health for all by the year 2000.

Slide 24

Caring for youngsters getting home intravenous anti-toxin treatment Dianne Cook - Children's Community Specialist Practitioner Central Manchester Primary Care Trust Elaine Salmons – Children's Community Team Leader Queen's Medical Center, Nottingham

Slide 25

AIM To have an expanded attention to regulating IV anti-toxin treatment in the group OBJECTIVES To talk about points of interest of IV's in the group To investigate issues identifying with organization To have a fundamental mindfulness and comprehension of hypersensitivity

Slide 26

The organization of IV medications by Community attendants has turned out to be more across the board as of late. The work on, having at first been classed as an expanded part of practice has now turned out to be a piece of the center aptitudes for general nursing rehearse. This hence permits an all encompassing way to deal with care.

Slide 27

Advantages of IV's at home Reduction and avoidance of doctor's facility confirmations Reduced length of remain Increased freedom from doctor's facility Less disturbance to family routine Continued tutoring Reduced danger of cross contamination Reduction of winter bed weights Cost viability Payment by results Autonomy and strengthening

Slide 28

Range of Access courses Peripheral Lines – Cannula, Longlines Central Venous Routes - Hickman Lines Subcutaneous Implantable Venous get to gadgets – Portacaths

Slide 29

'The organization of prescriptions is a critical part of the expert routine of people whose names are on the Council's enlist. It is not exclusively a robotic undertaking to be performed in strict consistence with the composed solution of a therapeutic professional. It requires thought and the practice of expert judgment… ..' Guidelines for the organization of pharmaceuticals NMC 2004

Slide 30

Children are not smaller than normal grown-ups as they have diverse pharmacokinetic profiles, which require master kn

SPONSORS