Featuring presentation videos and accompanying slides: Get up-to-date with all the latest national developments, improve your coding accuracy of Covid-19 and evaluate the practicalities of implementing Artificial Intelligence (AI) in your service. Take away inspiration and ideas on how to implement and plan your changes.
You may also be interested in Clinical Coding National Networking Forum taking place online on Wednesday 15th September.
2.5 hours Continuing Professional Development: what you will learn
Following on from ‘Leading Change in Coding’ which was held online in September 2020 and described as "an excellent day! The organisation was great and I loved the use of breakout rooms for chatting”, this brand new online conference is packed with examples of best practice and expert advice on:
- Remote training and auditing for clinical coding 2021 and beyond
- National update on Getting It Right First Time (GIRFT) clinical coding work stream
- ‘The next normal’: ensuring positive and sustainable remote working
- Artificial Intelligence (AI) and the journey to implementing automated coding
- How the profession needs to adapt to ensure the continued development of coders
- Next steps: achieving the full automation of day cases in your service
Meet your education and training needs in your own time
By bringing in a multitude of coding perspectives, this presentation video will provide you with practical solutions to your challenges, plus you will benefit from:
- 2.5 CPD hours of presentation and speaker Q&A
- Featuring engaging video and accompanying slides
- Available at £249 + VAT for NHS and public sector professionals
- Immediately accessible to download and view
- CPD Certificate issued to you after viewing the video
|5 presentations | 9 parts | 2.5 CPD hours | Filmed on Tuesday 18th May 2021|
Chair's opening remarks
Sue Eve-Jones, Clinical Coding Lead, GIRFT
National update: Remote training and auditing for clinical coding 2021 and beyond
Pam Davidson, Senior Classifications Manager, Terminology and Classifications Delivery Service
Q&A session with Pam Davidson
National update on Getting It Right First Time (GIRFT) clinical coding work stream
Andrew Wheeler, Clinical Coding Lead, GIRFT
‘The Next Normal’: Ensuring positive and sustainable remote working
Janice Brady, Head of Data Quality and Clinical Coding, University Hospitals of North Midlands NHS Trust
Q&A session with Andrew Wheeler and Janice Brady
Case study: Exploring the journey to implementing automated coding
Jane Ennis, Coding Manager, Royal Bournemouth and Christchurch Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
Next Steps: Achieving the full automation of day cases in your service and next steps
Kathrine Howarth ACC, Operational Service Manager for Elderly Care, Stroke & Frailty, Hampshire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
Q&A session with Jane Ennis and Kathrine Howarth
First-hand speaker experiences
Pam Davidson has worked in the NHS for 35 years starting within medical records as a clinical coder and then various managerial positions in clinical coding. Pam also spent three years within the business planning department working on business cases, financial management, contracting and marketing.
Pam is an Accredited Clinical Coder (ACC), having passed the very first National Clinical Coding Qualification (UK) with distinction in May 1999, is a qualified TAP Learning trainer and assessor, holds a TAP Diploma in Learning & Development, the TAP® Certificate in Online Facilitation Skills and also holds a Certificate in Education Further Education through the University of Sunderland.
For the last 19 years she has worked within the national classifications team at NHS Digital and its predecessor organisations, initially as the Clinical Classifications Trainer/Developer with responsibility for developing and updating the suite of national clinical coding training materials, contributing to the development of clinical coding instruction manuals and assessment of approved trainers’ delivery skills. This included developing new courses that meet national initiatives and developing classifications in the NHS.
Pam has aligned the national Clinical Coding Trainer and Auditor Programmes, facilitated collaborative working via regular Auditor and Trainer Forums and through the Approved Clinical Coding Auditor and Trainer workspaces. Pam has also led on work such as the e-Learning module ‘Basic Introduction to Clinical Coding’ and the Auditor eAssessment Tool as well as classification update activities such as dedicated training materials, Focus Groups and Super User training.
Pam has many years’ experience of delivering both the Clinical Coding Trainer and Auditor Programmes resulting in the accreditation of many of our current approved clinical coding trainers and auditors, and facilitating review workshops with key stakeholders on requirements for the ongoing development of the Clinical Coding Standards and Clinical Coding Standards Refresher Courses, options for future clinical coding training delivery and the further development of the Clinical Coding Trainer and Quality Frameworks.
More recently, Pam has worked with Sue Eve-Jones of GIRFT to develop and pilot an ‘Introduction to Classifications’ training course and has delivered 28 sessions online during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, as well as facilitate four online Auditor Forums.
NHS Digital is the UK WHO-Family of Classifications Collaboration Centre and Pam is a member of the WHO-FIC Education and Implementation Committee.
- £249 + VAT for you to download and view in your own time
- Click on 'Book Place' and complete your details
Past Attendee Feedback
Held as an interactive online forum and now available to you as a series of video presentations, here is some feedback on the excellent content from the Clinical Coding professionals who attended:
"Well presented and very interesting"
"Excellent, valuable content, great to meet and discuss coding with so many people"
"Very interesting and informative. I enjoyed listening to the speakers and have a lot to take away from the day. It was good to find out how others have tackled particular issues."
"Positive and informative, it was a good opportunity to exchange experiences and practices as well as to reflect on the events of the past year."