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STOP the KILLING Peter Pronovost, MD, PhD. Please answer each question with a score of 1 to 5. 1 is below average, 3 is average and 5 is above average . How smart am I How hard do I work How kind am I How tall am I How good is the quality of care we provide.

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STOP the KILLING Peter Pronovost, MD, PhD

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Stop the killing peter pronovost md phd l.jpg

STOP the KILLINGPeter Pronovost, MD, PhD


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Please answer each question with a score of 1 to 5. 1 is below average, 3 is average and 5 is above average

  • How smart am I

  • How hard do I work

  • How kind am I

  • How tall am I

  • How good is the quality of care we provide


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Healthcare-associated Infections (HAIs)

  • Definition: Infections that patients acquire during the course of receiving treatment for other conditions within a healthcare setting

  • Settings: hospitals, long-term care facilities (LTCFs), outpatient facilities such as ambulatory surgical clinics, dialysis centers

  • In hospitals alone (annually)

    • 1.7 million HAIs

    • 1 out of 20 patients (5%) acquire an HAI

    • 99,000 deaths associated with HAIs

    • $26-33 billion in excess healthcare costs


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Healthcare-associated Infections in Non-hospital Settings

  • Long-term care

    • Veterans Healthcare System: 133 LTCFs, 11,475 residents

      • HAI prevalence: 5.2%

      • Indwelling medical device: 25% of all residents

  • Ambulatory surgical centers: 5,175 facilities

    • Data on HAIs from outbreaks; no national surveillance

    • Example: hepatitis C outbreak associated with syringe reuse

  • Dialysis centers: 4,950 facilities

    • Catheter-related bloodstream infections: 4.2 per 100 patient months

    • Incidence of methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) bloodstream infection: 100 x greater than in nondialysis population

NCHS, 2009 Tsan, AJIC, 2008 Klevens, Semin Dialysis, 2008

Thompson, Ann Intern Med 2009 MMWR May 16, 2008; 57:19 Kallen, 19th Annual SHEA Meeting, San Diego, 2009


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Preliminary Estimates of Preventable Infections, Deaths, and Costs Based on Published Literature

Umschied, C. University of Pennsylvania. Presentation at HICPAC, March 2009


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Suboptimal Adheranceto HICPAC/CDC Recommendations

  • Hand hygiene adherence

    • 5% - 81% (overall average: 40%)

  • Surgical antimicrobial prophylaxis

    • <50% adherence to recommendations

  • Full compliance with major HAI guidelines

    • Among 1,256 US hospitals—30.7% to 38.5%

    • Central-line bloodstream infections prevention—35.4%

Arch Surg 2005 MMWR 2002:51(RR16);1-44 Leapfrog Group 2007


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DC*

Data for Action State Initiatives: Public Reporting of HAIs, 2009

Disclosures of HAI rates required


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Patients want to feel safe and assured that we are doing everything possible to eliminate infections


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On the CUSP:STOP BSI

  • To work to eliminate central line associated blood stream infections (CLABSI); state mean < 1/1000 catheter days, median 0

  • To improve safety culture

  • To learn from one defect per month


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Shared Focus

CDC

AHRQ

CMS

CLABSI


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Project Organization

  • Partner with HRET, MHA, JHU, State Hospital Associations

  • State wide effort coordinated by Hospital Association

  • Use collaborative model (2 face to face meetings, monthly calls)

  • Standardized data collection tools and evidence

  • Local ICU modification of how to implement interventions

  • Now all 50 states and several countries


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IMPROVE

Measure

CUSP

Comprehensive Unit based Safety program

(TRiP)

Translating Evidence Into Practice

Have We Created a Safe Culture?

How Do We know We Learn

from Mistakes?

How Often Do we Harm?

Are Patient Outcomes

Improving?

Educate staff on science of safety

Identify defects

Assign executive to adopt unit

Learn from one defect per quarter

Implement teamwork tools

Summarize the evidence in a checklist

Identify local barriers to implementation

Measure performance

Ensure all patients get the evidence

www.safercare.net


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Evidence-based Behaviorsto Prevent CLABSI

  • Remove Unnecessary Lines

  • Wash Hands Prior to Procedure

  • Use Maximal Barrier Precautions

  • Clean Skin with Chlorhexidine

  • Avoid Femoral Lines

MMWR. 2002;51:RR-10


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Identify Barriers

  • Ask staff about knowledge

    • Use team check up tool

  • Ask staff what is difficult about doing these behaviors

  • Walk the process of staff placing a central line

  • Observe staff placing central line


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Ideas for ensuring patients receive the interventions: the 4Es

  • Engage: stories, show baseline data

  • Educate staff on evidence

  • Execute

    • Standardize: Create line cart

    • Create independent checks: Create BSI checklist

    • Empower nurses to stop takeoff

    • Learn from mistakes: review infections

  • Evaluate

    • Feedback performance

    • View infections as defects


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Comprehensive Unit-based Safety Program (CUSP) An Intervention to Learn from Mistakes and Improve Safety Culture

  • Educate staff on science of safety http://www.safercare.net

  • Identify defects

  • Assign executive to adopt unit

  • Learn from one defect per quarter

  • Implement teamwork tools

Pronovost J, Patient Safety, 2005


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Learning from Mistakes

  • What happened?

  • Why did it happen (system lenses)

  • What could you do to reduce risk

  • How to you know risk was reduced

    • Create policy / process / procedure

    • Ensure staff know policy

    • Evaluate if policy is used correctly

Pronovost 2005 JCJQI


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Teamwork Tools

  • Call list

  • Daily Goals

  • AM briefing

  • Shadowing

  • Culture check up

  • TEAMSTepps

Pronovost JCC, JCJQI


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CRBSI Rate Summary Data


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CRBSI Rate Over Time


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VAP Rate Over Time


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Michigan ICU Safety ClimateImprovement

* “Needs Improvement” - Safety Climate Score <60%


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Michigan ICU Safety ClimateScore Distributions


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Strategies for Adaptive Work

  • Clarify what hill you will climb and invite others to determine how to climb it

  • Surface real and perceived loss- the flip

  • Create Containing Vessel to communicate- monsters in the bathroom

  • Tune into WIFM- Pepperoni Pizza

  • Keep the temp pressure in the pressure cooker just right: not too hot and not too cold

  • Value the dissenter

    Heifetz: Leadership Without Easy Answers


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Go Infect a culture of safety

  • Patient as north star

  • Possibility to eliminate harm

  • Probabilities – accountable data

  • Potential in everyone

  • Persisting – this is a way of life not project


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References

  • Measuring Safety

  • Pronovost PJ, Goeschel CA, Wachter RM. The wisdom and justice of not paying for "preventable complications". JAMA. 2008; 299(18):2197-2199.

  • Pronovost PJ, Miller MR, Wachter RM. Tracking progress in patient safety: An elusive target. JAMA. 2006; 296(6):696-699.

  • Pronovost PJ, Sexton JB, Pham JC, Goeschel CA, Winters BD, Miller MR. Measurement of quality and assurance of safety in the critically ill. Clin Chest Med. 2008; in press.


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References

  • Translating Evidence into Practice

  • Pronovost PJ, Berenholtz SM, Needham DM. Translating evidence into practice: A model for large scale knowledge translation. BMJ. 2008; 337:a1714.

  • Pronovost P, Needham D, Berenholtz S, et al. An intervention to decrease catheter-related bloodstream infections in the ICU. NEJM. 2006; 355(26):2725-2732.

  • Pronovost PJ, Berenholtz SM, Goeschel C, et al. Improving patient safety in intensive care units in michigan. J Crit Care. 2008; 23(2):207-221.


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References

  • Pronovost P, Weast B, Rosenstein B, et al. Implementing and validating a comprehensive unit-based safety program. J Pat Safety. 2005; 1(1):33-40.

  • Pronovost P, Berenholtz S, Dorman T, Lipsett PA, Simmonds T, Haraden C. Improving communication in the ICU using daily goals. J Crit Care. 2003; 18(2):71-75.

  • Pronovost PJ, Weast B, Bishop K, et al. Senior executive adopt-a-work unit: A model for safety improvement. Jt Comm J Qual Saf. 2004; 30(2):59-68.

  • Thompson DA, Holzmueller CG, Cafeo CL, Sexton JB, Pronovost PJ. A morning briefing: Setting the stage for a clinically and operationally good day. Jt Comm J Qual and Saf. 2005; 31(8):476-479.


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