Live, In-Person CME/CE Program for Physicians, Nurses, and Allied Health Professionals
The objective of this program is to familiarize health care professionals with performance improvement methodologies, techniques, and processes that will have a positive and immediate impact on improving patient safety and significantly reducing medical errors. These improvements and easy-to-implement strategies are introduced by nationally renowned physician / speaker Arnold Mackles. Dr. Mackles has addressed medical audiences throughout the United States and his message is timely, effective, and his presentation style engaging and motivating. His programs are supported by highly credible references from well-respected CME and health care professionals.
Simplifying Patient Safety covers areas of health care that have particularly high rates of medical errors and provides physicians and health care professionals with specific strategies to measurably improve patient safety and avoid common mistakes. Topics include:
- New Joint Commission Sentinel Event Alerts
- Techniques to Improve Handoffs and Transitions
- Reducing Hospital Readmissions
- Global Strategies for Error Reduction and Prevention
- Physicians Role as Patient Safety Leaders
- Efficacy of Patient Safety Technology
Dr. Mackles addressed a specialty medical society CME meeting of 150-200 OBGYN’s, nurses, and microbiologists who work in the field of reproductive medicine at Rancho Las Palmas Resort in Rancho Mirage, CA. His program, Doctor, Tie Your Shoes Before You Trip – The Prevention of Medical Errors, was very well received and addressed timely issues facing the healthcare community today.
Dr. Mackles brings a personable and professional approach to his talk; making fun of himself and providing stories and examples from his time spent as a physician. He connects with his audience as only a colleague who’s been there can.
Doctor, Tie Your Shoes Before You Trip is a lively , entertaining program addressing a very serious subject. It is a critical message physicians and healthcare professionals need to “get and use” for the good of their patients.