MP for the MFK faction, Ramón Yung demands accreditation of CMC, which must serve as a mechanism to ensure the safety of care in the institution, but must serve as a goal.
MP Ramón Yung called for immediate action to ensure continuity, quality, effectiveness and safety in care. This is the final conclusion, following the press conference of CMC management, the press conference of the CBV union, the press conference of the Minister of Health. Javier Silvaniai health inspector Prof. Sirvin Kelieit also personally heard the pain of the CMC’s two employees.
According to MP Ramón Yung, CMC over the past year has continuously faced negative publicity regarding its precarious financial situation. In addition to taking note of the contents of the report indicating the need to take concrete action to address the institution, the CFT also indicated in a letter to CMC management that the government had taken responsibility for taking concrete action to address the institution’s financial situation.
The NZA report referred to a “technical failure” as the institution’s debt exceeded revenue. The government also set up a regulatory group with the CMC to work on implementing measures to ensure cost reductions.
However, CMC employees are facing unbearable working conditions. Care workers complain that they do not have protocols that describe, among other things, the procedures they must follow when performing their work. Meanwhile, CMC management has shown that they must have CMC accreditation to ensure continuity of care, quality of care, effectiveness of care and quality assurance of care.
CMC management indicates that they must obtain JCI accreditation, in order to comply with CMC’s operating requirements and licensing. Furthermore, the CMC has shown to be resistant to manipulation practices that will be eradicated. For accreditation purposes, 1,200 complex elements are required, of which a certain number of personnel skills are also part.
Parliamentarian Ramón Yung’s report on accreditation indicates that studies have shown a small hospital with at least 400 beds, investing an average amount of 4,275 euros per bed.
Most studies indicate that accreditation is expensive and there are no empirical studies that prove accreditation improves efficiency and effectiveness in care.
This is because there are so many elements that are part of accreditation, which makes the subject matter so complicated that it is difficult to provide scientific evidence. Of course, a relationship can be seen between accreditation for example in the case of patients returning to the hospital within a day’s notice but also for procedural errors and between staff who leave the institution.
According to MP Ramón Yung, accreditation should not be a goal, but rather serve as an instrument to achieve quality and safety in care. It is the Inspectorate’s task to ensure that the CMC community maintains quality, security, accessibility and continuity of service.
Studies indicate that most hospitals take between 5 and 7 years to achieve accreditation. While there are a large number of NIAZ accreditation options available from JCI, JCI accreditation is more expensive. NIAZ accreditation is a Dutch model accreditation, which is tailored to meet the needs and requirements of the ongoing process.
MP for the MFK faction, Ramón Yung is required to perform inspections in the healthcare sector to check the quality of care, pay the community and ensure that the quality of care is not compromised.