WorldCat Identities

Engel-Glatter, Sabrina

Overview
Works: 8 works in 8 publications in 2 languages and 3 library holdings
Roles: Contributor
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Sabrina Engel-Glatter
Rethinking risk assessment for emerging technology first-in-human trials by Anna Genske( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Disclosing and reporting medical errors( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Abstract : BACKGROUND: There is limited research on anaesthesiologists' attitudes and experiences regarding medical error communication, particularly concerning disclosing errors to patients. OBJECTIVE: To characterise anaesthesiologists' attitudes and experiences regarding disclosing errors to patients and reporting errors within the hospital, and to examine factors influencing their willingness to disclose or report errors. DESIGN: Cross-sectional survey. SETTING: Switzerland's five university hospitals' departments of anaesthesia in 2012/2013. PARTICIPANTS: Two hundred and eighty-one clinically active anaesthesiologists. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Anaesthesiologists' attitudes and experiences regarding medical error communication. RESULTS: The overall response rate of the survey was 52% (281/542). Respondents broadly endorsed disclosing harmful errors to patients (100% serious, 77% minor errors, 19% near misses), but also reported factors that might make them less likely to actually disclose such errors. Only 12% of respondents had previously received training on how to disclose errors to patients, although 93% were interested in receiving training. Overall, 97% of respondents agreed that serious errors should be reported, but willingness to report minor errors (74%) and near misses (59%) was lower. Respondents were more likely to strongly agree that serious errors should be reported if they also thought that their hospital would implement systematic changes after errors were reported [(odds ratio, 2.097 (95% confidence interval, 1.16 to 3.81)]. Significant differences in attitudes between departments regarding error disclosure and reporting were noted. CONCLUSION: Willingness to disclose or report errors varied widely between hospitals. Thus, heads of department and hospital chiefs need to be aware of the importance of local culture when it comes to error communication. Error disclosure training and improving feedback on how error reports are being used to improve patient safety may also be important steps in increasing anaesthesiologists' communication of errors. Abstract : Supplemental Digital Content is available in the text
Synthetische Prothese gegen Gicht? : ein möglicher Beitrag der hausärztlichen Praxis zur ethischen Beurteilung von klinischen Versuchen( )

1 edition published in 2012 in German and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Jüngste Erkenntnisse aus der synthetischen Biologieversprechen neue Möglichkeiten in der Therapie chronischerKrankheiten wie beispielsweise der Gicht-Arthritis. Welche ethischen Fragen durch die klinischeErsterprobung derartiger Medizinanwendungen amMenschen aufgeworfen werden, ist Thema des Forschungsprojektes<<Ethical issues of cutting edge biotechnology:Embedded interdisciplinary risk-benefitevaluationof first-in-human trials in synthetic biologyand nanomedicine>> am Institut für Bio- und Medizinethik(IBMB) der Universität Basel in Zusammenarbeitmit dem Institut für Hausarztmedizin Basel (IHAMB)
Wissenschaftliche Integrität: Umgang mit Daten und Publikationsethik( )

1 edition published in 2014 in German and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Gentechnologie( )

1 edition published in 2014 in German and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Human-animal chimera : a neuro driven discussion? Comparison of three leading european research countries( )

1 edition published in 2014 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Research with human-animal chimera raises a number of ethical concerns, especially when neural stem cells are transplanted into the brains of non-human primates (NHPs). Besides animal welfare concerns and ethical issues associated with the use of embryonic stem cells, the research is also regarded as controversial from the standpoint of NHPs developing cognitive or behavioural capabilities that are regarded as "unique" to humans. However, scientists are urging to test new therapeutic approaches for neurological diseases in primate models as they better mimic human physiology than all current animal models. As a response, various countries have issued reports on the topic. Our paper summarizes the ethical issues raised by research with human-animal brain chimeras and compares the relevant regulatory instruments and different recommendations issued in national reports from three important European research nations: Germany, Switzerland and the United Kingdom. We assess and discuss the focus and priorities set by the different reports, review various reasons for and perspectives on the importance of the brain in chimera research, and identify critical points in the reports that warrant further specification and debate
Dual-use research and the H5N1 bird flu : is restricting publication the solution to biosecurity issues?( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Recent studies altering the host range of the H5N1 bird flu virus have refueled intense debatesover the potential misuse of academic life science research. To curtail the bioterrorism threat, it has been suggested that dissemination of the research results and methodology should berestricted. However, doubts have been raised over the suitability and effectiveness of thismeasure. Using the H5N1 studies as an example, this paper summarizes the main argumentsof the debate. Particular attention is paid to the issue of the tacit knowledge required to replicatepublished life science research results, which has so far received limited attention. Taking intoaccount the importance of tacit knowledge for life science research, it is argued that preventingpublication of the methodology does not decrease the threat of bioterrorism
Implementation status of error disclosure standards reported by Swiss hospitals( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

To establish at what stage Swiss hospitals are in implementing an internal standard concerning communication with patients and families after an error that resulted in harm.; Hospitals were identified via the Swiss Hospital Association's website. An anonymous questionnaire was sent during September and October 2011 to 379 hospitals in German, French or Italian. Hospitals were asked to specify their hospital type and the implementation status of an internal hospital standard that decrees that patients or their relatives are to be promptly informed about medical errors that result in harm.; Responses from a total of 205 hospitals were received, a response rate of 54%. Most responding hospitals (62%) had an error disclosure standard or planned to implement one within 12 months. The majority of responding university and acute care (75%) hospitals had introduced a disclosure standard or were planning to do so. In contrast, the majority of responding psychiatric, rehabilitation and specialty (53%) clinics had not introduced a standard.; It appears that Swiss hospitals are in a promising state in providing institutional support for practitioners disclosing medical errors to patients. This has been shown internationally to be one important factor in encouraging the disclosure of medical errors. However, many hospitals, in particular psychiatric, rehabilitation and specialty clinics, have not implemented an error disclosure policy. Further research is needed to explore the underlying reasons
 
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Audience level: 0.94 (from 0.88 for Disclosing ... to 1.00 for Rethinking ...)

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