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1.
British Journal of Healthcare Management ; 28(4):1-9, 2022.
Article in English | CINAHL | ID: covidwho-1789687

ABSTRACT

Background/Aims: The COVID-19 pandemic challenged not only global healthcare systems, but also educational systems, with many large, in-person training programmes being suspended. Instead, virtual learning platforms have been used, with promising results. This study explored the effectiveness of a virtual quality improvement training programme in a healthcare setting. Methods: A 6-week interprofessional virtual quality improvement training programme was developed and delivered to a total of 137 participants across three cohorts. Pre- and post-programme surveys were administered to assess knowledge gained from training. Focus groups were also conducted for more in-depth feedback about the sessions. Information was then collected regarding any quality improvement projects participants had undertaken after completing the training. Results: Mean scores were higher in the post-programme than the pre-programme survey across all knowledge domains (P<0.001, Cohens d=6.63). Over 80% of participants reported that the training improved their understanding of and confidence in undertaking a quality improvement project, and that they would recommend the training to their colleagues. Participants went on to either lead or contribute to a variety of quality improvement projects across a wide range of specialisms. Conclusions: The virtual quality improvement training programme is an effective method of teaching, leading to participants being able to demonstrate competency in quality improvement. This approach to training delivery represents an efficient alternative to in-person training for building capability in frontline healthcare staff.

2.
BMJ Open Quality ; 10(Suppl 2):A14, 2021.
Article in English | ProQuest Central | ID: covidwho-1506051

ABSTRACT

DescriptionA program to scale-up improvements in maternal and newborn health in India confronted the challenges of providing quality improvement training to leaders and front-line clinicians and staff in 38 district hospitals in the state of Bihar, India. Virtual training programs, while not entirely new to the participants, was something that had not been done before on this scale. Results showed exciting improvements in quality improvement understanding and skills, as well as confidence to use and apply new-found knowledge.

3.
Wellcome Open Res ; 5: 184, 2020.
Article in English | MEDLINE | ID: covidwho-808195

ABSTRACT

Background: India first detected SARS-CoV-2, causal agent of COVID-19 in late January 2020, imported from Wuhan, China. From March 2020 onwards, the importation of cases from countries in the rest of the world followed by seeding of local transmission triggered further outbreaks in India. Methods: We used ARTIC protocol-based tiling amplicon sequencing of SARS-CoV-2 (n=104) from different states of India using a combination of MinION and MinIT sequencing from Oxford Nanopore Technology to understand how introduction and local transmission occurred. Results: The analyses revealed multiple introductions of SARS-CoV-2 genomes, including the A2a cluster from Europe and the USA, A3 cluster from Middle East and A4 cluster (haplotype redefined) from Southeast Asia (Indonesia, Thailand and Malaysia) and Central Asia (Kyrgyzstan). The local transmission and persistence of genomes A4, A2a and A3 was also observed in the studied locations. The most prevalent genomes with patterns of variance (confined in a cluster) remain unclassified, and are here proposed as A4-clade based on its divergence within the A cluster. Conclusions: The viral haplotypes may link their persistence to geo-climatic conditions and host response. Multipronged strategies including molecular surveillance based on real-time viral genomic data is of paramount importance for a timely management of the pandemic.

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