Effectively Implementing and Delivering Future Nurse Standards
health & social care Training
Registered nurses play a vital role in providing, leading and coordinating care that is compassionate, evidence-based, and patient-centred. They are accountable for their own actions and must be able to work autonomously, or in collaboration with a range of other professionals, and across interdisciplinary teams.
The NMC’s new Standards of Proficiency and Framework for Nursing and Midwifery Education, implemented from January 2019, place those qualities at the centre of each nurse’s education, professional development and training.
This Effectively Implementing and Delivering Future Nurse Standards training course will enable you to effectively deliver on the new standards and create an effective learning environment for future nurses. Discover how you can implement effective, transparent supervision and assessment practices and cooperate with training providers to create and implement an effective nursing programme in line with the new NMC standards.
- Learn about the development and implementation of the NMC’s Standards of Proficiency and Framework for Nursing and Midwifery Education
- Find out how you can deliver an effective training programme for pre-registered nurses
- Excel at putting in place effective supervision and assessment processes
- Understand how to cooperate with training institutions including the higher education sector and other organisations to create new training models for nurses
Jennie Stanley, RN, BSc (Hons) Specialist Practitioner Adult Nursing
View the agenda and additional speakers
Chair’s Welcome and Clarification of Learning Objectives
Jennie Stanley, RN, BSc (Hons) Specialist Practitioner Adult Nursing (CONFIRMED)
Discussing the Application of Standards of Proficiency for Registered Nurses in Teaching and Training
- Exploring how the new standards differ from the old and how will they improve teaching and learning of future pre-registered nurses
- Implementing seven platforms of proficiency for nurses in education and practice settings
- Combining the standards of proficiency with standards for education to create optimal learning environments for student nurses
- Implementation of the standards framework for education and the standards of proficiency for registered nurses, what needs to be considered
Sue West, Senior Nursing Education Adviser, Nursing and Midwifery Council (CONFIRMED)
Working in Partnership to Deliver Effective Practice-Based Learning
- Establishing partnerships between Approved Education Institutions (AEIs) and healthcare organisations to provide practice-based learning for student nurses
- Evaluating how the new learning and assessment model will be implemented effectively and outlining what benefits this will bring to student nurses
- Incorporating simulated learning that enables nursing students to practice their clinical and decision-making skills that can be later translated into practice
- Evaluating how the 7 platforms of proficiency can be incorporated into nursing education
- Providing registrants with ample opportunities for in-depth expertise in their chosen field of practice and ensuring exposure to all four fields of nursing
- Ensuring that training develops registrants who are critical thinkers, leaders and who can work in a variety of settings (hospital, community, mental health, acute)
Anglia Ruskin University (invited)
Case Study: Developing Effective Supervision and Assessment Procedures
- Creating a new training model support in education and practice through effective cooperation with approved training providers
- Applying a tripartite system where students will be supported by practice supervisors and assessors in both practice and academic settings
- Facilitating effective development of leadership and management skills through effective mentoring and supervision
- Providing ongoing support for pre-registered nurses both in education and practice setting through effective communication, feedback and assessment
- Ensuring the supervisory staff understand the proficiencies and programme outcomes they are supporting students to achieve
Sharon Crowle, Head of Education and Practice Development, James Paget University Hospital (CONFIRMED)
Workshop: Developing and Delivering an Effective Pre-Registration Nursing Programme
Includes 15 min afternoon coffee break
- Outlining the professional content required to meet the Standards of Proficiency for Registered Nurses
- Ensuring that the programme learning outcomes are in line with the Standards and provide exposure to each of the four fields of nursing practice: adult, mental health, learning disabilities and children’s nursing
- Analysing how the changes to the standards of proficiency can empower students, increase student engagement and impact curricula design
- Discussing how innovative modes of learning can be incorporated into nursing education to develop and improve the future nursing workforce
- Creating a strategy on how you can implement the new nursing proficiency standard into your training programme to create a platform for future nurse development in your organisation
Ann-Marie Borneuf, Senior Lecturer, Manchester Metropolitan University (CONFIRMED)
Feedback, Evaluation & Close
*Programme subject to change
RN, BSc (Hons) Specialist Practitioner Adult Nursing, INMP, PGCE
Jennie has a strong background in healthcare service delivery and is Managing Director for Primary Healthcare Training Limited, which provides mandatory training to healthcare professionals within NHS and independent sector. Currently, Jennie is a Specialist Advisor for the Care Quality Commission (Acute Services) and sits on the Advisory Panel at the Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch. Until recently, Jennie completed an eight year term appointment as Chair / Registered Nurse Panelist for the Nursing, Midwifery Council, and Fitness to Practice Committees.
Jennie is passionate about patient safety and wellbeing and supporting services to maintain high standards of care. She is comfortable and credible with staff at all levels and enjoys dealing with complexity and problem solving through developing high performing teams, where all are valued. Her enthusiastic, yet tempered with reality approach seeks to identify the core issues and barriers to effective healthcare by exploring all angles and perspectives about what can be achieved, given available resources.
Senior Nursing Education Adviser, Nursing and Midwifery Council
Sue qualified as a registered nurse in 1982, and recently joined the Nursing and Midwifery Council as Senior Nursing Education Adviser contributing to the ongoing development and implementation of the education and practice standards. Sue spent her early clinical career in cardiothoracic nursing and critical care, before joining Buckinghamshire New University in 1994, where she progressed in her career to the role as Dean of the Faculty of Society & Health at the University. Sue has held a number of academic roles including principal lecturer in critical care before becoming head of the department and then academic dean. She pioneered the development of an inter-professional continuing personal and professional development framework to support the drive for a qualified workforce in healthcare.
Sue has promoted the integrated care agenda through the development of innovative placement pathways to increase placement capacity across North West London. Sue has also worked closely with the Council of Deans for Health to influence the changing health education landscape. Sue has also been influential in a number of external fora relating to nurse education as Chair of the Education Expert Reference Group for Health Education Thames Valley and the Health Education Group (London Higher) which represents universities within the region.
MSc BSc (Hons) RN Head of Education and Practice Development / Non-Medical Clinical Tutor James Paget University Hospital and a Visiting Senior Fellow, School of Health Sciences, at University of Suffolk
Sharon has been nursing in the NHS for over twenty years, starting her career in staff nurse positions in both surgical and medical areas. She always had a passion to make a difference to patient care and from early in her career recognised the importance and influence of education.
Sharon enjoyed different career opportunities which included varying posts such as Infection Control and Women’s Health which led to a Senior Nurse opportunity in Women’s Health covering both inpatient and outpatient services. Education always had a pull for her and opportunities arose to enable her to work in different positions supporting learners and progressing to the current position of Head of Education and Practice Development at JPUH.
Sharon enjoys developing educational opportunities for all learners, with a desire to influence and enhance patient care. Out of work, Sharon enjoys a busy family life especially enjoying outdoor life.