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Vaccine
#41
Even if the numbers are about right, you need to make sure they’re up-to-date. Does the practice have people’s phone numbers etc.

Or are you going to turn people away because “they’re not known/no longer living there”??

The system has to be flexible enough to deal with this. Also curious as to why a brand new database is being built to register COVID injections. Why aren’t the normal ones suitable??
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#42
there isn't "a" nhs database. Your local GP has a set of records, each and every hospital or clinic you've been to have another set of records; in theory they are supposed to send (until very recently by post or fax) a "keyfacts" of any procedures or medications they had given you to your GP so that there was in theory one contact point with the most definitive list but it was an entirely manual process usually done by the little old lady who also answers the phone to book your appointment.

Now take this environment and add in the fact that most vaccine's aren't being done by the go to their local catchment area but rather through vaccine centres run by a mixture of medical trusts and outsourcing companies - to me it sounds like a very good idea that they are building a specific database to handle grading priority lists and keeping a central record of who has had which dose of what vaccine.
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#43
Perhaps. But you have to check in for your vaccination. You’re supposed either to know your NHS number, or date of birth, so you can be recorded.

Given that, you’d be hard pressed to ask why a form can’t be populated with your data, and e-mailed to your GP.

The new system appears to have server or capacity issues, so once again, staff are having to record patient details on paper and type it up later.

A combination of both would probably be best.
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#44
//sigh//

Because each and every GP practice run their own unique record keeping system.

Suppose a confused pensioner turns up for their second vaccination - how do you know whether it’s their first or second shot, how do you know which particular vaccine they are being given, how do you know if they have any complications or allergies? You have to have some sort of database that every vaccine centre can instantly access that tells them who is valid and what vaccine path they are on - or are you expecting every single vaccinator to first telephone each arrivals local GP practice abs ask them to fax over the information to the vaccine clinic?
[+] 1 user Likes chabang's post
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#45
As someone who is currently being seen by a GP and 2 hospitals, I can confirm that record sharing within the NHS is a joke.
Neither of the 3 ever seem to be able to access my records held by the other 2. Unless notes/xrays are sent manually (although thankfully now by email) then the others don't get to see them.

It is quite obviously open to abuse. I could easily get all 3 to prescribe controlled high grade painkillers to me at the same time as they only have my word for what the other 2 are prescribing.

It needs one massive database. The problem is that the NHS's track record with anything IT related has been utterly abysmal.
[+] 2 users Like ladsnet's post
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#46
They tried to do it in England and wasted £6.4 billion.
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#47
In recent years, the British government couldn't organise the proverbial in a brewery
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#48
(29-12-2020, 07:08 PM)Vic Wrote: In recent years, the British government couldn't organise the proverbial in a brewery

In four weeks time Donald Trump will be available.
We'll send him over to solve your problems. Approve
He was a big supporter of Brexit so he's just the right man.  Look what he did for us. Big Grin
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#49
(30-12-2020, 12:18 AM)Parsifal Wrote:
(29-12-2020, 07:08 PM)Vic Wrote: In recent years, the British government couldn't organise the proverbial in a brewery

In four weeks time Donald Trump will be available.
We'll send him over to solve your problems. Approve
He was a big supporter of Brexit so he's just the right man.  Look what he did for us. Big Grin

A kind offer but Johnson wins hands down in world beating incompetence
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