Explore what CQC regulation might look like in future at this joint event with the Care Quality Commission, as part of our NHS Reset campaign.
COVID-19 has seen organisations work at pace to transform services and deliver care in vastly different ways.
This private event for members on 1 July is supported by the Care Quality Commission (CQC), which is keen to hear reflections from members on their learning from the first stage of COVID-19 in the absence of a traditional inspection regime.
The session will also explore what CQC regulation might look like in the future, with a particular focus on whole system thinking. The work will help to inform the CQC’s thinking around recovery planning, and will inform our NHS Reset campaign.
The session will cover the following questions:
- Allow NHS leaders to reflect on their learning from the first stage of the COVID-19 crisis. How did CQC’s interim process work, and do leaders feel that organisations, and health and care systems have managed to keep patients safe in the absence of a traditional inspection regime?
- Reflect on what should CQC inspection plans look like as we start to recover and restore mainstream NHS Services.
- Looking further forward how can we learn from the crisis? As the CQC looks to design its strategy from May 2021 onwards, what might CQC regulation look like in the future, and how might the CQC support the move towards whole system thinking?
The meeting will be held in private, in a safe online space facilitated by the NHS Confederation and supported by CQC. Conversations will be private, and any comments made will be anonymised in feedback.
Who should attend?
- NHS Confederation members with a particular interest in system work and regulation
Book your place.
This webinar forms part of our NHS Reset campaign strand on governance and regulation.
NHS Reset is an NHS Confederation campaign to contribute to the public debate on what the health and care system should look like in the aftermath of the COVID-19 pandemic.
- recognise both the sacrifice and achievements of the health and care sector’s response to COVID-19, including the major innovations that have been delivered at pace
- rebuild local service provision to meet the physical, mental and social needs of communities affected by severe economic and social disruption
- reset our ambitions for what the health and care system of the future should look like, including its relationship with the public and public services.