Professional standards and personal development
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Professional standards and personal development

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Delivered to the Irish Health Sciences Libraries Group, Kilkenny 24 February 2006

Delivered to the Irish Health Sciences Libraries Group, Kilkenny 24 February 2006

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  • REFERENCING SLIDESHARE GROUP 'HUMAN RESOURCES, WELL BEING, PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT'
    This group aims to reference all slide shows with or without sound on psychology, positive thinking, creative thinking, human potential, effectiveness, human resources, personal development, motivation, success, success, happiness, etc. ... In short, everything that can contribute to the well-being (in his body, mind, spirit), a healthy mind in a healthy body. to achieve peace, harmony, happiness, etc.. ...But also of course the joy they bring... We would be honored by your support through your membership. You are invited to join us ! I wish you a nice day. Greetings from France.

    You are invited to join us ! I wish you a nice day. Greetings from France.

    http://www.slideshare.net/group/human-resources-well-being-personal-development
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    Professional standards and personal development Professional standards and personal development Presentation Transcript

    • Professional standards and personal development Thinking the unthinkable
    • My text for today • The importance of professional standards and personal development planning in a changing environment. Why are these important and significant for health care librarians?
    • New rôles • Outreach Librarians • Clinical Librarians • Knowledge managers • Primary care knowledge managers • Clinical Governance facilitators • R&D facilitators • Information analysts • Lecturers and Trainers • Electronic Resource Managers • Webmasters • Health Informaticians
    • The oldest profession?
    • What’s a profession? • Control • Regulate • Educate
    • The conventional view “All professions are conspiracies against the laity”. George Bernard Shaw The Doctors Dilemma 1911
    • Professional redefinition • CILIP: – Framework of Qualifications • Body of Professional Knowledge – Health EAG – HLG Manifesto • UKCHIP • MLA/AAHSL:Building on Success Charting the Future of Knowledge Management within the Academic Health Center
    • The Future of the Professions (2001) • Council of Excellence in Management and Leadership – Impetus for change from • Technical development • Increased user expectations and knowledge • New managerialism • Professions that succeeded were those who looked at the future and planned
    • Challenges to professionals • Developments in technology: expert systems • New areas of work and tension with other professions • Corporate whittling away at professional autonomy
    • A crisis • The UK crisis of confidence in professions: high profile cases focus public concern on regulation of health professions: Bristol, Shipman • Demographic challenges
    • Health as an exemplar • Vanguard role • Large, diverse • Politically important • Centre for change
    • Health EAG • Roles and opportunities for librarians – Work cross-sectorally across health, social care and education – Work in multidisciplinary teams – Use traditional skills in new ways – Contribute to the development of evidence-based health care and services – Play a role in the development and cascading of critical appraisal skills in the workplace – Train and educate users in information skills – Promote the importance of information quality in clinical governance and risk management – Support rapid decision-making by making better quality information available – Work with a range of information providers, for example publishers and public health information analysts, in developing new services
    • EBM revolution • EBM • Changes in health care professions • Flatter networked cultures: teams working, partnership, user needs • Need for greater quality assurance. Value for money • New ways of working and learning
    • Policy – The shift of decision making from secondary to primary care – A drive to modernise services and improve access to health care – The need to ensure quality, safety and equity – Patient and public involvement and empowerment – Addressing the lifelong learning, demographic and workforce challenges – Harnessing the technical revolutions of the digital age
    • Working with others • Information professionals • Archivists • Records managers
    • Modernising professional education and CPD (1) • Reaccreditation (?mandatory) • New ways of delivering: – E-learning: Folio – Multiple learning styles – Performance indicators • Network of mentors • Complement NHS knowledge and skills framework • Work with UKCHIP/MLA’s AHIP
    • Modernising professional education and CPD (2) • Need for accredited academic,ic modules in health information • Audit and accreditation of LIS training and CPD providers
    • Influencing • Policy work • International dimension
    • Knight and Brice (1) • Conclude that libraries are being reshaped in response to changes in: – The economics of information – Advances in computing and communication – Global information policies – Changes in teaching, research and scholarship
    • Knight and Brice (2) • Expect health libraries to be – Centres of evidence – Libraries without walls – Centres of instruction – Filters – Centres for R&D Knight, Thalia, Brice, Anne Librarians, Surgeons and Knowledge Surgical Clinics of North America, Vol. 86, No. 1. (February 2006), pp. 71-90