手術室におけるインシデント─チェックリスト導入後の事例から学ぶ─

Translated title of the contribution: Incidents in the Operating Room:The Utility of the WHO's Surgical Safety Checklist

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

<p>The WHO's Surgical Safety Checklist was introduced in 2009, and around 60% of hospitals in Japan have adopted the original or modified <b><i>CHECKLISTS</i></b>. The <i><b>CHECKLIST</b></i> can help identify most of problems that are often missed by surgical teams, clarify the process of complex procedures, and/or enhance overall performance by improving teamwork in the operating theater. No doubt the <i><b>CHECKLIST</b></i> can be meaningless if ignored by the operating room staff. While we cannot totally eliminate incidents happening during anesthesia and surgery even when using the <b><i>CHECKLISTS</i></b>, we should make efforts to implement and promote Safety Culture.</p>
Translated title of the contributionIncidents in the Operating Room:The Utility of the WHO's Surgical Safety Checklist
Original languageJapanese
Pages (from-to)76-80
Number of pages5
Journal日本臨床麻酔学会誌
Volume37
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2017

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