This meeting is an opportunity for Each Baby Counts Lead Reporters, Reviewers and other healthcare professionals with an interest in clinical governance and risk management, to hear first-hand the findings emerging from the RCOG’s flagship quality improvement project to reduce avoidable harm in labour. There will be keynote talks from leading experts in the field of service improvement, risk management and incident investigation. Attendees will also be invited to share insights from their own experience of carrying our adverse incident investigations to inform the national discussion about how to improve the system in which we work and create a ‘just culture’ within the NHS.
- Be the first to hear the findings emerging from the RCOG’s flagship quality improvement project
- Listen to keynote talks from leading experts in the field of risk management, service improvement and incident investigation
- Participate in multi-professional discussions about how to improve the quality of incident reviews at a national level
- Take part in workshops to share your own ideas and experience with others working in your field
- Be inspired by practical solutions from national and local speakers about how to improve care in your own unit
- Claim a maximum of 6 CPD credits for full attendance at this meeting
Who should attend?
- Each Baby Counts Lead Reporters
- Each Baby Counts Reviewers
- Clinical Governance and Patient Safety Leads
- Risk Management Midwives
- Labour Ward Leads
- Clinical Commissioners
- Health Service Managers and other health professionals with an interest in risk management and service improvement
The Each Baby Counts Project Team
Honorary Director of Conferences
Mr Nick Panay MRCOG, London
Honorary Deputy Director of Conferences
Mr Stergios K Doumouchtsis MRCOG, London
March of Dimes Foundation
The Each Baby Counts: Clinical Engagement Forum is supported by the March of Dimes Foundation, a nonprofit organisation that funds lifesaving research and programs and works to end premature birth, birth defects and infant mortality. It was founded by then-President Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1938 to combat polio, and has since endeavoured to provide mothers, pregnant women and women of childbearing age with educational resources, as well as supplying information and support to families affected by prematurity, birth defects, or other infant health problems.