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General Medical Council

Published on Jan 1, 1920in British Journal of Ophthalmology3.615
· DOI :10.1136/bjo.4.1.25
Tavistock Square27
Estimated H-index: 27
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London27
Estimated H-index: 27
,
Wc H27
Estimated H-index: 27
Abstract
  • References (0)
  • Citations (1631)
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The main aims of this study were to explore and identify why traceability compliance was poor at the Homerton University Hospital NHS Trust and to implement a suitable model to improve it. This study was a multi-stage exploration of the various practices of staff involved in the blood transfusion chain, both at the Trust and in some other NHS Trusts in the United Kingdom. The study explored the reasons for the Trust's poor traceability of blood products, which eventually led to poor compliance. ...
#1Maulina Sharma (University of Nottingham)
#2Ruth Murphy (University of Nottingham)H-Index: 10
Last. G. Doody (University of Nottingham)H-Index: 29
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Objective The General Medical Council (GMC) recommends medical schools to develop and implement curricula enabling students to achieve the required learning outcomes. UK medical schools follow the GMC’s Outcomes for graduates, which are generic. GMC plans to introduce a national Medical Licensing Assessment (MLA) for the medical graduates wanting to practise medicine in the UK in 2022. With no standardised or unified undergraduate (UG) curriculum in UK, various specialties have expressed concern...
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#1Emily Ward (Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh)
Background Across the world, there is a struggle to balance the provision of adequate healthcare with trained healthcare professionals. In the UK, the National Health Service (NHS) is struggling with increasing demand coupled with a reduction in funding, an older multimorbid population and rising patient expectations. Objectives The landscape within which doctors practise is constantly changing with increasing devolution, changing political priorities and new technologies, and as a result, we ca...
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1 CitationsSource
#1Angie ShandH-Index: 1
1 Citations
#1Clémentine RothH-Index: 1
1 CitationsSource
2 CitationsSource
#1Elspeth Graham (LJMU: Liverpool John Moores University)H-Index: 2
More official complaints about medical treatment in the UK relate to poor communications than to wrong diagnoses. This article, in considering the importance of communications training for clinicians, is structured into three sections. From use of a story that introduces the idea of miscommunication and trauma in the first section, the article moves, in the second, to a theorisation of trauma as a concept, addressing issues of intersubjectivity, the relationship between embodied and psychologica...
1 CitationsSource
#1Natalie S Blencowe (Lincoln's Inn)H-Index: 3
#2James Glasbey (Lincoln's Inn)H-Index: 11
Last. Rhiannon L. Harries (Lincoln's Inn)H-Index: 6
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Objectives This study aimed to explore variations in the provision of integrated academic surgical training across the UK. Design This is an online cross-sectional survey (consisting of 44 items with a range of free-text, binomial and 5-point Likert scale responses) developed by the Association of Surgeons in Training. Setting A self-reported survey instrument was distributed to academic surgical trainees across the UK (n=276). Participants 143 (51.9%) responses were received (81% male, median a...
6 CitationsSource
#1Maria K. Sheppard (QMUL: Queen Mary University of London)H-Index: 2
It has been claimed that beneath the government rhetoric of patient choice, no real choice exists either in law or in National Health Service (NHS) policy (Whiteman in Health Care Anal 21:146–170, 2013). Thus, choice is considered to be a fallacy in that patients are not able to demand specific treatment, but are only able to express preferences amongst the available options. This article argues that, rather than considering choice only in terms of patient autonomy or consumer rights, choice oug...
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