Pete's Talk Notes
Below 10,000 Medical
Surgery Stat! The Game
Fatigue: An Organisational Policy
Fatigue ACORN References
Fatigue Mitigation Frameworks
Executive Level Recommendations 1
NUM's Role in Fatigue Management
Tectonic Plate Tetris Workload Theory
High Performance Health Care Teams
Antus Benner psychologica
Human Factors Study
The Art of BTT
BTT Honour Roll
BTTM Brag Board
Steve Bolsin's Letter of Recommendation
Dr Amutha Samuel's Recommendation
October 8, 2019
It was fun feeding the magpies and the pied butcherbirds for a time.
I’d put the mince in a bird feeding tray I had made up, and they would all flock in.
I could watch them swoop in from down the paddock, birds gliding towards the easy pickings from all directions.
At first they were all polite.
Familiarity breeds contempt and they started to squabble.
At the end of the winter feed gap, I stopped feeding the birds as their natural food source became more readily available.
I don’t want the magpies to be dependant on the easy pickings.
In healthcare politics, easy pickings leads people, not to the mince, but to the money.
After all, hospitals are often a region’s largest employer.
At first new recruits to the industry are in awe of what clinicians do.
But as the court politics settles in their brains, they start to think that clinicians don’t do enough, that they should be better, be able to give more.
Relying on easy pickings makes the brain lazy.
“This and only this” is a fixation error, a thinking error in potential solution finding.
Desperation does not alter reality.
In those times it is prudent to remember that there is only so much a clinician can give, and hounding the mince-giver will do you no good.
Patient Safety Learning Awards
September 27, 2018
October 18, 2015
Letter to John Gibbs
October 17, 2018
Weather or not
November 8, 2019
October 27, 2019
October 23, 2019
October 19, 2019
October 18, 2019
October 17, 2019
October 15, 2019
October 13, 2019
October 12, 2019