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Quality of resuscitation
   Reviewers identified that, in a number of instances, the quality of resuscitation that newborns received could have been improved to meet with the standards defined in current national guidelines.   Resuscitation competence
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Thank you for submitting the form. We will respond as soon as we can. To return to the 'support for doctors' page, click here.
2. Why is it important to address such a problem?
As Heads of School or Training Programme Directors, you are in a position to set the tone for what behaviour is acceptable in your deanery. The consequences of poor workplace behaviour are wide reaching and include the quality of training and trainee
The North West Coast Strategic Clinical Network
Below is one of the case studies written by contributors to the Each Baby Counts project. The North West Coast Strategic Clinical Network – Supporting external representation on review panels Dr James Boyes, Quality Improvement Programme
1. What is a Workplace Behaviour Champion?
Workplace Behaviour Champions are locally-appointed advocates for positive working environments and workplace culture, within a department or trust. They may be a doctor, midwife, nurse or member of the multidisciplinary team.  Departments may have
Sister Mandy Saambou
Sister Mandy Saambou, Leading Safe Choices Mentor in postpartum family planning, shares her experience of working in the Western Cape, South Africa. I am one of the first Leading Safe Choices mentors in postpartum family planning. I started at Mitchells
3. Do Workplace Behaviour Champions really make a difference?
Yes, Workplace Behaviour Champions help set the tone and culture for a department and they do work. As well as their practical role in listening, liaising and signposting, they symbolise the importance of workplace behaviours for staff wellbeing and
Dr Pendo Mlay
Dr Pendo Mlay, Consultant O&G clinician at the Kilimanjaro Christian Medical Centre and Leading Safe Choices National Lead, Tanzania, writes... We’re so excited to be part of Leading Safe Choices and are already starting to see the benefits for
Overview
Where possible, you should prepare for an absence from work, particularly when it is known in advance, e.g. parental leave and inform the relevant bodies (see Box 1) as early as you can - at least 3 months is recommended. In particular, you should
Annual review of training – information for trainers
This page provides information for RCOG trainers to help them prepare for their trainees’ Annual Review of Competence Progression (ARCP). You may also find it useful to read the information for trainees about ARCPs: Introduction to the ARCP Advice on

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