NMC revalidation/Code briefing

January 5, 2018 | Author: Anonymous | Category: Science, Health Science
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NMC revalidation/Code briefing 06 February 2015

About the NMC •

The NMC is the largest professional healthcare regulator in the world – 680,000 on the register



Its primary function is patient and public protection



It sets standards of education, conduct and performance for nurses and midwives

Existing 3 yearly renewal requirements - Prep Nurses and midwives currently renew their registration every three years and declare that they’ve done: •

450 hours of practice



35 hours continuing professional development

Revalidation •

Built on existing 3-year renewal (Prep) cycle



Will improve public protection by making sure that you continue to be fit to practise throughout your career



Encourages you to use the Code in your day to day practice and personal development.



Encourages you to engage in professional networks and discussions, and reduce professional isolation.



A positive affirmation – not about searching for ‘bad’ practice

Developing revalidation



February 2013 - reinstatement



September 2013 – Council decision



Jan to Aug 2014 – consultation



January to June 2015 – pilots



Autumn 2015 – finalised guidance

Key changes: post-consultation •

Role of the NMC registrant



Reflection and discussion



Confirmation model

The provisional revalidation model

• Meeting requirements and building a portfolio 3 years

12 months

• Confirmation from a third party

• Application for revalidation

60 days

Provisional revalidation requirements Practice Hours

CPD

Confirmation

Health and character

The Code

Professional indemnity arrangement

Reflection and discussion

Feedback

Revalidation pilots •

Nurses and midwives are piloting revalidation now across the UK so we can fully test the system before it starts from end of 2015



Between January to June 2015 the NMC is working is working with a range of employers across the four countries



Using the learning from the pilots, finalised guidance and forms will be published in autumn 2015

Introducing the new Code The NMC has updated its Code of professional standards. It sets out the revised universal standards expected of nurses and midwives, which they must uphold every day in order to be registered to practise in the UK.

The new Code is effective from 31 March 2015. 10

One Code, four themes Together they signify good nursing and midwifery practice.

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NMC professionals mirror organisational priorities of safety and care through the new Code Personalisation Access Involvement Rights

Clinical guidelines Learning Innovation Quality control

Safety systems Safety culture Monitoring

Transparency Leadership Governance

Care Compassion Listening Dignity

Evidence-based practice CPD Technical skills Experimentation

Safety behaviours Human factors Team orientation Reporting

Honesty Probity Professionalism

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The Code: What’s new? What’s changed?

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What’s new in the Code? Duty of Candour Every healthcare professional must be open and honest with patients when something goes wrong with their treatment or care which causes, or has the potential to cause harm or distress.

Fundamentals of care The Code sets standards of fundamental care and provides examples of what this includes e.g. nutrition, hydration and environmental cleanliness.

Social media The Code recognises the changing nature of communications and sets standards for acting responsibly including the use of social media. 14

What’s new in the Code? Medicines management and prescribing Standards that clearly set the context for prescribing, supply, dispensing and administering medications. Conscientious objection Nurses and midwives must act in the best interests of people at all times and can only make conscientious objections to a particular procedure in limited circumstances.

End of life care Specific reference is made to the needs of those in the last days and hours of life.

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What changed in the Code? A greater focus on: Compassionate care – kindness, respect and compassion Teamwork – work co-operatively

Record keeping – six clear standards to support all record keeping Delegation and accountability – delegate responsibly, be accountable Raising concerns – this aligns the Code with the re-launched Raising Concerns Guidance published in 2013

Cooperating with investigations and audits – includes those against individuals or organisations and acting as a witness at hearings. 16

The Code: Where next? Looking towards revalidation

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What’s next? The Code is available on the NMC website from 29 January 2015. Each registered nurse and midwife will receive a printed copy of the Code before it becomes effective on 31 March 2015. A patient and public leaflet about the Code will be available 31 March 2015.

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Revalidation of professional practice The purpose of revalidation is to improve public protection ensuring nurses and midwives remain fit to practise throughout their careers.

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Revalidation of professional practice: The Code is the first step Find out when you need to revalidate.

Read and practise according to the Code from 31 March 2015.

Undertake CPD and reflective practice.

This happens every 3 years.

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What do nurses and midwives need to do next? • Familiarise themselves with the Code for current practice and in preparation for revalidation requirements, which will apply from the end of 2015 • Discuss the Code with peers, managers and students • Learn more from the NMC website, Royal Colleges, representative organisations, professional journals • Register with the NMC on-line

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Thank you

[email protected] www.nmc-uk.org/revalidation

Twitter #revalidation

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