GMC Conference workshop: Professionalism post Francis and Berwick

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Our first annual conference in Manchester brought together doctors, medical students and patient groups to consider and debate the challenges affecting medical professionalism in the 21st century.

This workshop explored different themes around professionalism. It featured a panel consisting of Professor Mike Pringle, President RCGP; Nigel Acheson, Regional Medical Director (South NHS England); Professor Wendy Reid, Medical Director Health Education England; Maureen Edmondson, Chair of the Patient and Client Council for Northern Ireland and Niall Dickson, Chief Executive and Registrar of the GMC,

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No notes for slide
  • Slide 2 – IntroductionsSet up for names to appear immediately and to move to next slide on click
  • (1 – Most important; 5 – Least important)Please set up so options appear immediately. Assume will just transition to results on the screen?Set up to move on with click
  • Have the two report covers come up immediately on clickThen Francis points together on clickThen Berwick points together on clickMove to next slide on clickFrancisFundamental standardsDuty of candour and criminalityNursingLeadershipInformation
  • Set up to all appear at same timeMove to next slide on click (assume after results pop up)
  • DECIDE ON VISUAL
  • Set up so the four large blocks of text appear at onceThen have each of the sources appear from top in turn on each subsequent click so Niall can reveal all!Or if you think better coming in a block, then source, a block, then source – each on a click
  • Need to design this slide properly to make more of a mood board if at all possible (some images from SOMEP? News covers?)
  • (1 – Most important; 3 – Least important)Have all appear at one timeTransition to next slide on click after results
  • Is this starker design better for each transition slide?
  • (1 – Most important; 5 – Least important)
  • RLS supplied from sample of 80-90 doctors
  • GMC Conference workshop: Professionalism post Francis and Berwick

    1. 1. Medical Professionalism – whose job is it anyway?
    2. 2. Introducing our panel  Professor Mike Pringle – President, Royal College of General Practitioners  Nigel Acheson – Regional Medical Director (South), NHS England  Professor Wendy Reid – Medical Director at Health Education England  Maureen Edmondson – Chair of the Patient and Client Council for Northern Ireland  Niall Dickson – Chief Executive and Registrar, General Medical Council
    3. 3. Setting the scene: who’s in the room? 1. Student 2. Educator 3. Doctor 4. Patient 5. Employer 6. Professional body 7. Other
    4. 4. Place in order of importance these levers to improve/enable professionalism?  Education and training  More regulation / legal powers  Organisational culture and leadership  Greater patient involvement in care and care design  More resources
    5. 5. Theme 1 – Accountability or Improvement? Francis • • • • • • Fundamental standards Legal duty of candour Criminal sanctions Regulation Healthcare leadership Authoritative information Berwick • Ethic of learning • Patients and carers involved at all levels • Quality and patient safety sciences • Regulation to be sensitive • Recourse to sanctions rare
    6. 6. Time to vote: Accountability or Improvement? 1. Francis……..accountability 2. Berwick ……improvement
    7. 7. Theme 2 – Raising Concerns
    8. 8. Raising Concerns – a familiar challenge  ‘(We)…..should not seem over-anxious to be at work since the spreading abroad of the shortcomings of any erring members of our honourable profession is a proceeding to be carefully restrained within precise limit.’ John Marshall, GMC President, 1887-1891  ‘The system for the investigation … has not proved capable of reconciling the diverse objectives that have to be achieved. X not unreasonably felt that he had to take his complaint outside ‘the system’’. Report of the Committee of Inquiry into Ely Hospital 1969  ‘A combination of inadequate systems and poor culture meant that staff were not encouraged to … speak openly. Those who tried to raise concerns found it hard to have their voices heard.’ Bristol Royal Infirmary Enquiry 2001  ‘Staff witnesses described an atmosphere of fear … and a forceful style of management (perceived by some as bullying). There was also evidence of a worrying acceptance of poor care, of poor behaviour among colleagues being condoned.’ Mid Staffordshire NHS Foundation Trust Inquiry 2010
    9. 9. Raising Concerns – a problem on the wane?  Complaints from all sources to GMC are up - 8,109 in 2012 up 24% since 2011 and 104% since 2007  Complaints from doctors to the GMC have risen by 113% over the last five years  GMC Confidential Helpline - 881 calls from Doctors (66 investigations) in the last 12 months  GMC NTS results: ~16% of doctors in training raised a concern in the last year  Evidence in practice:  Julie Bailey  Helene Donnelly  Colchester ‘whistle-blower’ on Cancer Care Pathway
    10. 10. Place these barriers to raising concerns in order of significance  Systems/routes to complain are not clear  Fear of recrimination from employers, colleagues or doctor about whom complaint is made  Feeling nothing will change
    11. 11. Theme 3 – The Good Doctor
    12. 12. Place these characteristics of a doctor in order of importance to you  Knowledge/expertise  Compassion/empathy  Listens and responds in partnership  Communicates well  Confidence they are up to date  Integrity
    13. 13. What patients and the public told us (GMP Consultation 2011)
    14. 14. What doctors told us (Sample of 90 doctors – 2013)
    15. 15. Closing question Will, in the long run, the last year have been good or bad for the future of medical professionalism? 1. Good – from crisis….renewal 2. Bad – its all downhill from here 3. Neither - it won’t make a blind bit of difference
    16. 16. Lunch and exhibition Upper foyer and Exchange hall

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