Importance Of Clinical Practice Improvement
Plan: - This phase focuses on method of continuous improvement in project framework. It is used in planning the test or planning for data collection, predicting the results and exploring the strategies to check the changes (Continuous improvement framework, 2012). Offering HH education could be planned to reduce the HAIs. The aim of this project is to focus on decreasing HAIs by 50 % within 6-month …show more content…
Three different posters would be posted around the sink or text as the reminder. Poster one (Appendix 1) will discuss the correct procedure of hand washing. The poster would be stuck on the wall nearby sink so HCWs can follow the procedure. Poster two (Appendix 2) will explain the correct methods of using antibacterial alcohol gel in hand rubbing procedure and would be stuck nearby ward to alert the HCWs. Another poster three (Appendix 3) will explain about when HCWs necessary to perform their HH procedure and would be put up on the wall and the sanitizer would be placed in convenient places for HCWs such as a bedside table and all the entrance, to perform proper HH. HCWs would be asked to keep their nail short, avoid using fake nail and stop using different type of nail polishes because this is not the best practice (Sa health- clinical guideline hand hygiene, 2014). Moreover, HCWs would be limited or discourage to wear any kind of jewellery in workplace, only allowing them to wear a simple of Jewellery. To make sure all the compliances are followed organization would be asked to install the electrical devices and video recording devices in order to monitor around the ward to check the HH moments (Srigley et al. …show more content…
Financial barrier: - Hard to maintain the larger cost in installing the electronic monitoring devices (Srigley et al. 2013).
Busy work environment: - Busy work environment could lead to HH procedure being forgotten by HCWs while they are dealing with the complications and providing care for patient in post-operative ward (Hand Hygiene Australia, 2014).
Unwilling to agree the changes: - some HCWs could refuse to accept the changes, where they may not like using electronic devices to monitor their HH moments (Srigley et al. 2013).
Monitoring barrier: - Srigley et al. 2013 has described the possibility of power outage that could cause failure to perform correct HH moments. Where direct observation can cost more in some