This course is designed as an introduction to hygiene, ensuring that vulnerable people are not exposed to unnecessary risks. The Dept of Health has drawn up a code of practice acknowledging that everyone involved in care provision needs training to tackle the risk of Health care acquired Infection (HCAI)
This award is specifically targeted at employees working in hospitals and care homes in the public and private sectors.
Why is this training important?
Following the Department of Health code of practice. Everyone involved in care provision needs the adequate training to tackle the risk of Health Care Acquired Infection (HCAI)
- Understand the terminology used in good hygiene practice
- Understand the concepts of hygiene hazards and how the risks can be controlled
- Understand the importance of good personal hygiene
- Recognise the need for high standards of hygiene and the importance of cleaning
The Course is 3 Hours duration and will be delivered at your own premises or a convenient off site location. The course tutor Alan Overment has several years experience of training within the NHS and is qualified and accredited as; GradIOSH DipRSA, MIIRSM, MAIRSO, AMIIAI, AIfL.
He is also a member of NASHiCS (The National Association for Safety & Health in Care Services)
Delegates will receive a Handout Pack and Course Outline for use on the day. Delegates will also receive a Certificate of Attendance within a week of the event. All courses are fully evaluated using our own documentation, but in-house evaluation methods can be used if preferred.
Please contact us for a quote.
Our training courses can be provided though out the UK.
Health and safety in care homes
- Date of publication:
- Series code:
Addressed primarily to owners and managers, with instructive guidance also for employees and safety representatives. Designed to enable them to better understand and meet their duties under health and safety legislation. The main risks found in care homes are covered in detail – such as the headline issues of first aid, hazardous substances, control of infection, moving and handling, and aggression or violence to staff – with guidance given on actions to take in order to safeguard both workers and service users.
Also provides risk assessment examples and checklists for training and self-auditing. Other specifics covered include incident reporting, work-related stress, legionella, water temperatures, hot surfaces, utilities, asbestos and matters concerning kitchens, laundry and outdoors.
Handling home care: Achieving safe, efficient and positive outcomes for care workers and clients
Contains public sector information published by the Health and Safety Executive and licensed under the Open Government Licence v1.0’.