Provider/Associate Care Team (PACT): Care for the Caregiver
Provider/Associate Care Team (PACT): Care for the Caregiver Marsha Nichols Risk Management Specialist Seton Healthcare Family Austin, Texas Reflection So, instead of continuing to focus on preventing sufferingPerhaps we should begin entering the suffering, participating in so far as we are able entering the mystery and looking around for God... - Eugene H Peterson (Theologian, Author, Poet) Provider/Associate Care Team (PACT) Program PACT is a standardized program designed to provide emotional support to
providers and associates immediately following a significant work-related event. Provides: Help for the Second Victim Immediate peer-to-peer support Trained peer supporters 24/7 Accessibility Confidentiality Proactive approach, rather than reactive Reinforces: Collaborative culture Patient safety Existing support programs, i.e. Schwartz Rounds and Employee Assistance Program Second Victim Defined A second victim is a health care provider involved in an unanticipated adverse patient event, a medical error and/or a patient-related injury who becomes
victimized in the sense that the provider is traumatized by the event. Frequently, these individuals feel personally responsible for the patient outcome. Many feel as though they have failed the patient, second guessing their clinical skills and knowledge base. - Scott 2009 Second Victim: National Statistics Initial study: 15% of 1,160 clinicians reported anxiety, depression 15% of those seriously considered leaving profession Follow up study: 30% of 898 clinicians reported emotional distress, concerns regarding ability to do their job
- Pratt 2012, Scott 2011 Emotional Impact Survey 3,100 Physicians Surveyed said (33%) Even near misses resulted in increased job related stress (42%) Sleep disturbances (42%) Reduced job satisfaction
(44%) Loss of confidence (61%) Increased anxiety about future errors (82%) Reported they would be interested in counseling after a serious error occurred (90%) Physicians did not feel the hospital or healthcare organization adequately supported them in coping with errorrelated stress - Waterman 2007 Second Victim: High Risk Scenarios
Patient reminds staff member of their own family or loved ones Pediatric cases Medical errors ER Flight Teams Unsuccessful codes First death experience Unexpected patient demise Violence towards staff Rapid Response Teams
Oncology Surger y Obstetric s ICUs Code Blue Teams Pediatrics Second Victim: Outcomes Associated with INCREASE in:
Depression PTSD Burnout Subsequent adverse events Associated with DECREASE in: Quality of life Empathy Second Victim Trajectory ive r Th
Survive Chaos & Accident Respons e Intrusive Reflectio n Restoring Personal Integrity Impact Realization Enduring the
Inquisitio n Obtaining Emotiona l First Aid Moving On Dro pO ut Second Victim Conceptual Model Dropping Out
Unanticipated Clinical Event Second Victim Reaction Psychosocial Physical Clinician Recovery Surviving Thriving Second Victim Three-Tiered Intervention Model Referral network with: -Employeesuch Assistance Trained peer supporters and support individuals
as Program patient safety officers or risk managers who provide one-on-Chaplain one crisis intervention, peer supporter mentoring, team -Social Work Tier 3through investigation and potential debriefings and support -Clinical Psychologist Referral Department/unit support from manager, chair, litigation. Network Ensure availability and supervisor, fellow team member who provides
Tier 2 expedite access to one-on-one reassurance and/or professional prompt -Trained Peer Support collegial critique of cases. professional -Patient Safety & Risk support/guidance. Management Tier 1 Unit/Department Support Second Victim: New Conceptual Model Dropping Out
Thriving Seton Emotional First Aid Survey 2,167 co-workers (15% of workforce) responded 46% of those surveyed experienced a significant work-related event within the last 2 years that caused emotional/moral distress or anxiety, depression or concerns about their ability to do their job. Of those respondents, 39% reported receiving NO support. Of those receiving support, 54% felt that the support they received was not adequate. PACT Program Team Formation PACT Site Team Formation How PACT Works
Peer Supporters Promise: When you reach out for help . . . I will Provide a listening presence When you express your painful experience . . . I will use all my training and skill to Assess the need When concerns and questions turn into fear . . . I will Care as a friend, with compassion, empathy and in
confidence When there is need for ongoing courage . . . I will Turn to all available resources to restore your hope Peer Supporter Recruiting
Network Operations Council Network Presidents Council Site Operations Councils Medical Executive Committees Daily Brief Meetings Nursing Network and Site Meetings Recruitment of Site Leads Unit Elevator Speeches With Goodies! Peer Supporter Training: Agenda 8:00 8:45 a.m. Overview/ Introductions 8:45 9:45 a.m. Second Victim 9:45 10:00 a.m. BREAK 10:00 11:45 a.m. Confidentiality, Listening, Role Play 11:45 12:30 p.m.Lunch 12:30 2:15 p.m. Intervention Process, Role Play, Break
2:20 3:00 p.m. Coping, Resources and Difficult Scenarios 3:00 3:10 p.m. BREAK 3:10 4:00 p.m. Risk Management and PACT Logistics 4:00 4:10 p.m. Evaluations 4:10 4:30 p.m. Closing PACT Awareness Campaigns Provider/Associate Care Team (PACT) Program Implementation: 11 Hospitals and SAO Nov. 2015-January 2017 Peer Supporters Trained: >450
Nurses Physicians, residents Other clinical (RT, PT, etc.) Non-clinical (translators, security, patient access) Deployments: >580 (550+ Individual and 30+ Group) You never know how important a program is until you are in need of its services. This program is very impressive. It helps us to reconnect with ourselves when an unexpected turn takes place. It also reconnects the staff who may be in a temporary state of
disbelief. It reminds me of a Lighthousehelping the boat find its way back to shore. God Bless this program. PACT VIDEO: Ascension Mission and Values Award
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