By Gwen Hall
A realistic guide on easy methods to supply overall healthiness deal with individuals with diabetes within the basic care atmosphere.
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Extra resources for Providing Diabetes Care in General Practice: A Practical Guide to Integrated Care
A focus on quality and outcomes. The Quality and Outcomes Framework (QOF) rewards practices for meeting targets, many of which are clinical (see below). Practices can set the targets they aspire to. ■ Fairer funding. The new contract structure removes inequalities in funding associated with the previous payment for the numbers of people on lists rather than how they were cared for. ■ A wider range of services. ‘Enhanced services’ will encourage the management of long-term conditions such as diabetes in primary care, continuing the shift of care from secondary care and hospital services to general practice and PCOs.
A telephone call for advice may prevent an emergency situation arising. g. for people with renal failure or who are terminally ill). Interested dietitians are often involved in all aspects of diabetes support and education, for either individuals or groups. They may also, however, be involved in the provision of other dietetic services. In general, dietitians are hospital based, working with their colleagues and linking in with the diabetologist and nurse specialist, although they may increasingly be working with primary care organisations to provide care and education in the community.
NHS Modernisation Agency (2002). Workforce Matters. A Guide to Role Redesign in Diabetes Care. London: Department of Health. Nursing and Midwifery Council (2004). Code of Professional Conduct: Standards for Conduct, Performance and Ethics. London: Nursing and Midwifery Council. Pharmaceutical Services Negotiating Committee (2004) New Community Pharmacy Contract. uk. Responsibilities of those involved in the provision of diabetes care 39 Further reading Department of Health (2001). National Service Framework for Diabetes: Standards.