Friday, April 27, 2018

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  • Welcome to our website

    Welcome to our website

    Canadian Healthcare Council is a leader organization that specializes in accreditation and certification of health care institutions.Read more
  • Our services

    Our services

    Canadian Healthcare Council offers the most innovative program for accreditation and certification created by healthcare professionals.Read more
  • Medical Tourism

    Medical Tourism

    We also offer to Canadian patients a clear and comprehensive guide to choose healthcare institutions duly accredited outside of Canada.Read more
  • Accreditation Experience

    Accreditation Experience

    We offer hospitals and clinics an accreditation and certification program that help them to focus on their priorities.Read more
  • Professional Team

    Professional Team

    Our governance and directors have over 35 years of experience in developing and implementing quality accreditation programs.Read more
  • Contact us

    Contact us

    If you have any questions or suggestions, please let us know through our contact form, email or social networks. We are always at your service!Read more

Our purpose. Benefit organizations for the first time from a program not only endorsed but completely and exclusively developed by a team of doctors, nurses, technicians and healthcare professionals. 

 

Find a CEHC organization on our website:

 

CONGRATULATIONS TO AMERIMED HOSPITALS FOR ACHIEVING A CEHC SECOND LEVEL CERTIFICATION AND ITS JCI ACREDITATION IN 2018.

AMERIMED HOSPITAL CANCUN & AMERIMED HOSPITAL COZUMEL

        

 

 


                    

In 2004, the World Health Organization launched the World Alliance for Patient Safety. International Patient Safety Goals promoted by the World Health Organization have helped Canadian organizations and professionals to address specific evidence based areas of concern. The World Health Organization has promoted the Six Patient Safety Goals around the world as the most problematic areas and with the most evidence. Universities across Canada address such areas of concern in their courses for healthcare providers. Despite the multiple organizations in Canada and United States authorized to write healthcare standards, they all recognize the World Health Organization's top areas of risk for an accreditation award:

Goal 1: Identify patients correctly

Goal 2: Improve communication

Goal 3: Improve the safety of high-alert medications

Goal 4: Ensure safe surgery

Goal 5: Reduce the risk of health care-associated infections

Goal 6: Reduce the risk of patient harm resulting from falls

 

SOME RECOMMENDED ACCREDITED ORGANIZATIONS TO WRITE STANDARDS IN CANADA.

 


 * Other recommended Canadian accreditation organizations: Carf Canada, Canadian Accreditation Council, Canadian Centre for Accreditation, CSA Group Testing & Certification, Bureau de normalisation du Quebec, Canadian General Standards Board, QMI-SAI Canada, LabTest certification, and Lloyd's Register Quality Assurance.

 


Hospital News and articles:  

 

fertility


Some Canadians turning to sun-soaked foreign fertility clinics for 'procreation vacations'
 

CTVNews.ca Staff

Published Sunday, April 8, 2018 10:35AM EDT

Some Canadian couples struggling to get pregnant are giving up on Canadian fertility clinics and heading south for vacation packages with claims of successful fertilization.


Ottawa hospital monitoring outbreak of superbug MRSA

ELIZABETH PAYNE

More from Elizabeth Payne

Published on: March 28, 2018 | Last Updated: March 28, 2018 5:07 PM EDT

 The Ottawa Hospital is reporting outbreaks of the superbug Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) in two units at its General campus.


guy morissette hull hospital jan. 29 2018

Hidden camera reveals security breach at Hull Hospital lab

Professional Order of Medical Technologists warned about need for tighter security in 2017

CBC News Posted: Mar 20, 2018 7:02 AM ET Last Updated: Mar 20, 2018 7:25 AM ET

 A hidden camera investigation by Radio-Canada has revealed lax security at the hematology and biochemistry lab of the Hull Hospital, despite a 2017 warning from Quebec's professional order of medical technologists calling for the institution to restrict access. (....) 


 

Delirium 'a dreaded scourge' underdiagnosed in hospitals

Former patient's hallucinations included a swarm of fruit flies

Kas Roussy · CBC News · Posted: Mar 20, 2018 4:00 AM ET | Last Updated: March 20

Robert Van Herpt was 53 when he decided to overhaul his life. A heavy drinker and smoker, he quit both at once cold turkey. He started a new antidepressant. It was, in many ways, a new beginning.

But it didn't go according to plan. Before long, Van Herpt stopped sleeping. And that's when he started seeing things.  The fruit flies came first.


Lindsey Hubley

  New mother who lost limbs to flesh-eating disease sues Halifax hospital

Aly Thomson, The Canadian Press

Published Wednesday, October 11, 2017 3:37PM EDT

HALIFAX -- Lindsey Hubley was diagnosed with flesh-eating disease four days after giving birth and is now a quadruple amputee, has undergone a total hysterectomy and has been forced to spend the first seven months of her son's life in hospital.


 

Many Quebec Doctors Don't Want More Money, They Want Their Health-Care System Fixed

They say continual pay increases are "shocking" in light of the working conditions that nurses face.

One Quebec doctor says she does not want any more raises — she just wants the province's health-care system to improve.

"We want to serve the patient, and having more money will not do that, because we work in a system that has problems," Dr. Elisa Pucella told HuffPost Canada.


Why should physicians give up pay raises to subsidize government waste?

It's noble that some Quebec doctors want to forgo pay bumps. But all that does is let government off the hook

Until our elected officials prove that they will invest taxpayer dollars wisely and demonstrate robust returns, the suggestion that individual citizens should give up even more is a tall ask. (Goodluz/Shutterstock)

 Adam Kassam · for CBC News · Posted: Mar 14, 2018 4:00 AM ET | Last Updated: March 14


 

Cari Kirkness playing cards FIXED

Invasive Group A strep cases rising, but the reason is a medical mystery
A year after losing both legs and an arm, a Winnipeg mom has no idea why infection struck
Nicole Ireland · CBC NewsMarch 10, 2018Despite losing both legs and one arm to flesh-eating disease caused by an invasive Group A streptococcal infection, Cari Kirkness tries to live as normally as possible with her 12-year-old son Chaz (left), her three-year-old son Andrew, and her parents. (Tyson Koschik/CBC)

Amelia Spiers and 3-yr-old twins Kael and Hayes.
 Ottawa parents paying $7000/month in private therapy, waiting for public funding for autismJoanne Schnurr, CTV Ottawa 

Published Thursday, March 8, 2018 4:54PM EST 

The new Ontario Autism Program (OAP) was intended to improve wait times to get kids with Autism Spectrum Disorderthe intensive therapy they need to thrive.  


Ayesha Riaz, right, and Ahmad Saleem met seven years ago, marrying in 2013. They'd just had their first child when Riaz's life was cut short after she acquired streptococcus in the childbirth unit at Markham Stouffville Hospital.

Days after giving birth to a baby boy, mom dies of strep A in hospital

Hospital wouldn't comment specifically on Ayesha Riaz's case, but confirms 3 cases of infection in February

They'd just had their first child when Riaz's life was cut short after she acquired streptococcus in the childbirth unit at Markham Stouffville Hospital. (Submitted by AhmShanifa Nasser · CBC News · Posted: Mar 08, 2018 5:00 AM ET | Last Updated: March 8

Ayesha Riaz, right, and Ahmad Saleem met seven years ago, marrying in 2013.

 


Evolving Strep

10 people dead after strep infections in 2017, Toronto Public Health confirms

Deadly form of strep infection primarily strikes homeless people in shelters, experts sayAdrian Cheung

Group A Streptococcus is a strain of bacteria that lives in many people's noses, mouths and skin but can become dangerous and cause severe illness if it enters a person's bloodstream (National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases/Associated Press)


 

Canadian stranded in Mexico for lack of hospital bed in Canada dies after return home: ‘I failed him’

"The question that haunts me is whether Stuart would still be with his family if he had been transferred to Ontario last Saturday, when he was cleared for travel"

Stuart Cline, 71 in Mexico before he collapsed last week.Handout


 

Tessa McAllister and Cody Hay believe their daughter Blayke could have been saved had she been admitted to the Miramichi Regional Hospital.

5-week-old girl dies at home in mother's arms while hospital over capacity

New Brunswick mom seeking answers after infant daughter dies with respiratory virus

By Gabrielle Fahmy, CBC News Posted: Mar 06, 2018 4:00 AM AT Last Updated: Mar 06, 2018 1:10 PM AT

Tessa McAllister and Cody Hay believe their daughter Blayke could have been saved had she been admitted to the Miramichi Regional Hospital. (Gabrielle Fahmy/CBC)


 Some staff at Hull Hospital took part in a sit-in Monday to protest a staff shortage.

 Hull Hospital staff stage sit-in to protest workload

'There's a big shortage of staff and we have no time to take care of people like we want to'

CBC News Posted: Feb 19, 2018 2:04 PM ET Last Updated: Feb 20, 2018 11:10 AM ET


  

How healthy is the Canadian health care system?

 

File 20170828 1612 bhj9um

Our rapidly aging society will place even greater pressure on the already expensive and mediocre Canadian health-care system. (Shutterstock)
Full article: https://www.queensu.ca/gazette/

 


Canada ranks 9th out of 11 countries in The Commonwealth Fund ‘Mirror, Mirror 2017’ report.
 

And it’s not just accessibility that is the problem. Against measures of effectiveness, safety, coordination, equity, efficiency and patient-centredness, the Canadian system is ranked by the Commonwealth Fund as mediocre at best. We have an expensive system of health care that is clearly under-performing.

Chris Simpson, Professor of Medicine and Vice-Dean (Clinical), School of Medicine; David Walker, Professor of Emergency Medicine, Executive Director of the School of Policy Studies; Don Drummond, Stauffer-Dunning Fellow in Global Public Policy and Adjunct Professor at the School of Policy Studies; Duncan Sinclair, Professor of Health Services and Policy Research; and Ruth Wilson, Professor of Family Medicine.

This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article.

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