Health Education England (HEE) working across the North West is currently piloting, for 12 months, a partnership of Trusts within Greater Manchester to deliver non-credit bearing Multi-Professional Support of Learning and Assessment in Practice (MSLAP) programme in NHS, private, voluntary and independent settings under an agreement with the University of Bolton (UoB).
Thank you to those who completed our recent user survey to tell us about how you’re currently using eWIN and how you’d like to see it developed. Your feedback is really helpful to us, and we were pleased to see much positive feedback on resources.
You told us:
This is a summary of the first-year findings from a three-year evaluation commissioned by Health Education England North West of the non-commissioned adult nursing degree delivered by the University of Bolton and Lancashire Teaching NHS Foundation Trusts. Data has been derived from student focus groups, follow-up questionnaire and interviews with the key Trust and University stakeholders and undertaken by the Institute for Vocational Learning and Workforce Research at Bucks New University.
This report, from the King's Fund (June 2016), stems from an evolving body of the fund's work focused on exploring and supporting shared leadership. This work is reinforced by a growing consensus that health services, agencies, patients and communities need to work together more and differently. The report suggests five approaches to developing an effective relationship this includes: making time for learning, setting aside time for reflection, record learning and sharing that learning with peers.
HEE’s annual workforce planning process Health Education England is responsible for ensuring that there is sufficient future supply of staff to meet the workforce requirements of the English health system. In undertaking this role it must also work with partners to assess, but not have primary responsibility for, the workforce consequences for the wider health and care system.
Health Education England (HEE) exists for one reason only: to help improve the quality of care by ensuring our workforce has the right numbers skills, values, and behaviours to meet the needs of patients. HEE’s main way of achieving this goal has been the planning and development of the future workforce supply, through the investment of our dedicated £5bn budget on high quality education and training.
Results of a survey of NHS Breast Screening Programme units and radiology departments from the Royal College of Radiologists
The North West Stakeholder Forum focussed on the implications for healthcare education following the recent announcements on the Comprehensive Spending Review (CSR). As part of the settlement, HEE will no longer be responsible for commissioning non-medical education after this year’s commissioning round.