A comprehensive care plan, bespoken in great detail according to the service user’s needs, likes and dislikes is something most care homes perceive to be the ideal. You mainly only hear of the positive effects of this from better and more meaningful care to an easier introduction for agency staff. But what if it's impossible to make a good care plan in the first place?
Making data from your services a steady part of care delivery might seem complicated or far from the frontline. For starters, it isn’t. And the difference is considerable. But what does it actually mean to be data-driven?
In the wake of the new KLOEs it is clear that some providers are looking to understand how to better grasp and turn CQC advice into service value. The number of residential nursing homes rated unsafe is a worrying 37%. So what can you do as a care provider?
As the requirements for documenting the level of care in care homes keep increasing, the amount of data available from the care homes also increases. In general, this is positive since it enables management and employees alike, to make decisions based on facts rather than feelings and thoughts.
Major or minor incidents that occur in a care home is a topic on a lot of registered managers’ minds. How do we best avoid them and get rid of poor sleep for care staff involved when things don’t go as you expect or want them to?
Over the past five years, care homes in Northern European countries have waved goodbye to time-consuming paperwork and forever vanishing post-its, hailing digitization and cloud benefits. With Sekoia at their hands, care homes are now fighting the lack of overview and documentation frenzy.
As the demands of documentation continue to grow and the way of providing care increasingly shifts towards being more digital, the amount of data available also increases. This transition contributes towards the shaping of future care homes across the UK. We are looking at 3 areas that will benefit straight away.
In the last ten years, there has been an increasing amount of focus on person-centred care, care tasks, documentation and rehabilitation. As a consequence, today’s care staff are spending less time socialising with the residents. This can leave care staff with a stressful feeling of not quite cutting it, and not providing the level of care to the residents that they deserve.
An LD care village in Denmark is experiencing a large effect from implementing a digital solution in their care homes providing efficiency and far less incidents.