Resilient Health Care, Volume 3 (inbunden)
Format
Inbunden (Hardback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
210
Utgivningsdatum
2016-08-22
Förlag
Productivity Press
Medarbetare
Wears, Robert L. / Hollnagel, Erik
Illustrationer
10 Tables, black and white; 11 Illustrations, black and white
Volymtitel
Volume 3
Dimensioner
254 x 165 x 10 mm
Vikt
480 g
Antal komponenter
1
Komponenter
52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
ISBN
9781498780568
Resilient Health Care, Volume 3 (inbunden)

Resilient Health Care, Volume 3

Reconciling Work-as-Imagined and Work-as-Done

Inbunden Engelska, 2016-08-22
1489
Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Boken kan tyvärr inte levereras innan julafton.
Finns även som
Visa alla 2 format & utgåvor
This book is the 3rd volume in the Resilient Health Care series. Resilient health care is a product of both the policy and managerial efforts to organize, fund and improve services, and the clinical care which is delivered directly to patients. This volume continues the lines of thought in the first two books. Where the first volume provided the rationale and basic concepts of RHC and the second teased out the everyday clinical activities which adjust and vary to create safe care, this book will look more closely at the connections between the sharp and blunt ends. Doing so will break new ground, since the systematic study in patient safety to date with few exceptions has been limited.
Visa hela texten

Passar bra ihop

  1. Resilient Health Care, Volume 3
  2. +
  3. Resilience Engineering in Practice

De som köpt den här boken har ofta också köpt Resilience Engineering in Practice av Jean Paries, John Wreathall, Professor Erik Hollnagel, David D Woods (häftad).

Köp båda 2 för 2018 kr

Kundrecensioner

Har du läst boken? Sätt ditt betyg »

Recensioner i media

"This book pushes the boundaries of patient safety science and is essential reading for all those interested in creating better, safer, health systems." -Russell Mannion, University of Birmingham, United Kingdom "I really like the highly international nature of the chapter authorship and also the way in which chapters blended together both a resilience engineering prism and an organizational behavior perspective, which is unusual and encouraging." - Ewan Ferlie, King's College London, United Kingdom "The book justifies an important shift in perspective: from the `find-and-fix' approach that focuses on where the system is not working to a more positive focus on how things do work and how we can learn from models of good practice." - Trisha Greenhalgh, University of Oxford, United Kingdom "This book builds a much needed bridge over the gap between our plans for care and the reality of practice. It makes a valuable contribution to the RHC series. As the final installment of the trilogy of books on this topic it offers a range of perspectives and challenges to thinking on this topic that will be of interest to students and practitioners interested in health care improvement and re-design." - Catherine Pope, University of Southampton, United Kingdom "The change of perspective from Safety I to Safety II is a major breakthrough in thinking about patient safety, emphasizing the complex and dynamic interactions that characterize much healthcare practices. Putting the relation between `work-as-imagined' and `work-as-done' center stage, this book adds to those critical insights by offering tools (and re-analyzing existing ones) that help both scholars and practitioners in researching and designing safer healthcare systems." - Roland Bal, Erasmus University Rotterdam, Netherlands

Bloggat om Resilient Health Care, Volume 3

Övrig information

Jeffrey Braithwaite, BA, MIR (Hons), MBA, DipLR, PhD, FAIM, FCHSM, FFPHRCP (UK), FAcSS (UK), is foundation director, Australian Institute of Health Innovation; director, Centre for Healthcare Resilience and Implementation Science; and professor of health systems research, Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences, Macquarie University, Australia. His research examines the changing nature of health systems, attracting funding of more than AU$85 million (EURO54 million, GBP42 million). He has contributed over 600 total publications and presented at international and national conferences on more than 800 occasions, including 80 keynote addresses. His research appears in journals such as the British Medical Journal, The Lancet, Social Science and Medicine, BMJ Quality and Safety and the International Journal of Quality in Health Care. He has received numerous national and international awards for his teaching and research. Further details are available at his Wikipedia entry: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jeffrey_Braithwaite. He blogs at http://www.jeffreybraithwaite.com/new-blog/. Robert L. Wears, MD, PhD, MS, is an emergency physician, professor of emergency medicine at the University of Florida and visiting professor in the Clinical Safety Research Unit at Imperial College London. His further training includes a master's degree in computer science, a 1-year research sabbatical focused on psychology and human factors in safety at the Imperial College, followed by a PhD in industrial safety from Mines ParisTech (Ecole Nationale Superieure des Mines de Paris). He serves on the board of directors of the Emergency Medicine Patient Safety Foundation, and multiple editorial boards, including Annals of Emergency Medicine, Human Factors and Ergonomics, Journal of Patient Safety and International Journal of Risk and Safety in Medicine. Wears has co-edited three books, Patient Safety in Emergency Medicine, Resilient Health Care and The Resilience of Everyday Clinical Work, and he is working on two more. His research interests include technical work studies, resilience engineering and patient safety as a social movement. His research papers and commentaries have appeared in JAMA, Annals of Emergency Medicine, Safety Science, BMJ Quality and Safety, Cognition Technology and Work, Applied Ergonomics and Reliability Engineering and Safety Science. Erik Hollnagel, MSc, PhD, is a professor at the Institute of Regional Health Research, University of Southern Denmark, chief consultant at the Centre for Quality, Region of Southern Denmark, visiting professor at the Centre for Healthcare Resilience and Implementation Science, Macquarie University, Australia, and professor emeritus at the Department of Computer Science, University of Linkoeping, Sweden. He has through his career worked at xii Editors universities, research centres and industries in several countries and with problems from many domains including nuclear power generation, aerospace and aviation, software engineering, land-based traffic and health care. His professional interests include industrial safety, resilience engineering, patient safety, accident investigation and modelling large-scale sociotechnical systems. He has published widely and is the author or editor of 22 books, including five books on resilience engineering, as well as a large number of papers and book chapters. The latest titles, from Ashgate, are Safety-I and Safety-II: The Past and Future of Safety Management, Resilient Health Care, The Resilience of Everyday Clinical Work, FRAM - The Functional Resonance Analysis Method and Resilience Engineering in Practice: A Guidebook. Hollnagel also coordinates the Resilient Health Care Net (http://www.resilienthealthcare. net) and the FRAMily (http://www.functionalresonance.com).

Innehållsförteckning

Preface Editors Contributors Prologue: Why Do Our Expectations of How Work Should Be Done Never Correspond Exactly to How Work Is Done? Part I Problems and Issues Jeffrey Braithwaite, Robert L. Wears and Erik Hollnagel 1. Towards a Resilient and Lean Health Care Tarcisio Abreu Saurin, Caroline Brum Rosso and Lacey Colligan 2. The Jack Spratt Problem: The Potential Downside of Lean Application in Health Care - A Threat to Safety II Sam Sheps and Karen Cardiff 3. Recovery to Resilience: A Patient Perspective Carolyn Canfield 4. Is System Resilience Maintained at the Expense of Individual Resilience? Anne-Sophie Nyssen and Pierre Berastegui 5. Challenges in Implementing Resilient Health Care Sheuwen Chuang and Erik Hollnagel Part II Applications Jeffrey Braithwaite, Robert L. Wears and Erik Hollnagel 6. Exploring Ways to Capture and Facilitate Work-as-Done That Interact with Health Information Technology Kazue Nakajima, Shinichi Masuda and Shin Nakajima 7. Resilience Work-as-Done in Everyday Clinical Work Andrew Johnson and Paul Lane vi Contents 8. Understanding Resilient Clinical Practices in Emergency Department Ecosystems Jeffrey Braithwaite, Robyn Clay-Williams, Garth S. Hunte and Robert L. Wears 9. Reporting and Learning: From Extraordinary to Ordinary Mark A. Sujan, Simone Pozzi and Carlo Valbonesi 10. Reflections on Resilience: Repertoires and System Features Richard I. Cook and Mirjam Ekstedt 11. Power and Resilience in Practice: Fitting a `Square Peg in a Round Hole' in Everyday Clinical Work Garth S. Hunte and Robert L. Wears Part III Methods and Solutions Jeffrey Braithwaite, Robert L. Wears and Erik Hollnagel 12. Modelling Resilience and Researching the Gap between Work-as-Imagined and Work-as-Done Janet E. Anderson, Alastair J. Ross and Peter Jaye 13. Simulation: Closing the Gap between Work-as-Imagined and Work-as-Done Mary Patterson, Ellen S. Deutsch and Lisa Jacobson 14. Realigning Work-as-Imagined and Work-as-Done: Can Training Help? Robyn Clay-Williams and Jeffrey Braithwaite 15. Resilient Procedures: Oxymoron or Innovation? Robert L. Wears and Garth S. Hunte 16. Conclusion: Pathways Towards Reconciling WAI and WAD Jeffrey Braithwaite, Robert L. Wears and Erik Hollnagel References Index