November 27, 2015 | | Comments 0
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Opinions are like…

Editor’s note: My colleague Steve MacArthur, an expert on accreditation standards related to hospital safety, emergency management, and life safety, recently wrote an excellent article about the changing accreditation regulations and I wanted to share it with you.

Over time, I’ve developed certain thoughts relative to the management of the survey process, one of which relates to the ever-changing (maybe evolution, maybe mutation) regulatory survey process and I think it boils down to a couple of basic expectation (at least on my part):

  • You always run the risk of having a surveyor disagree with any (and every) decision you’ve ever made relative to the operational management of risk, particularly as a function of standards-based compliance.
  • Your (or indeed any) Authority Having Jurisdiction always reserves the right to disagree with anything they, or anyone else, has ever told you was “okay” to put into place (and this includes plan review for new or renovated spaces)

Considerato come necessario, per alcuni uomini tutto passa senza incidenti, il Vardenafil è uno di questi. È possibile aumentare la dose fino alla massima consigliata di 20 mg, agisce entro un’ora dall’assunzione e il suo effetto dura per circa tre ore. Posso dire di questi prodotti molto semplice, questo è in una categoria di compresse denominate inibitori della fosfodiesterasi che possono contenere Kamagra. Nonché di specificare l’indirizzo in cui è necessario consegnare il farmaco Levitra, evitare l’uso se è stata dimostrata la reazione di ipersensibilità al farmaco.

Recent survey experiences are littered with the remains of practices and conditions that were never cited in the past, but in the latest go-round have become representative of a substandard approach to managing whatever risk might be in question. For example, just consider how the survey of the surgical environment has changed (and changed very rapidly, if you ask me) from what was typically a fairly non-impactful experience (there were any number of instances in which the Life Safety surveyor didn’t even dress out to go into the OR proper) to the area generating the top three most frequently cited standards during The Joint Commission surveys in 2014. That, my friends, is a whole lot of schwing in the survey process.

Continue reading the article at Mac’s Safety Space.

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About the Author: Michelle Clarke is a Managing Editor at HCPro working on accreditation and patient safety products.

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