When a badge is returned at the end of a shift, the number of opt out events are calculated, and an exorbitant number will be apparent. The user will realize that opting out is the same effort as pledging the badge.
Caregivers pledge the badge for each WHO moment in a patient’s room. The events are provided on a report which can be compared to the length of time spent in a patient’s room. No solution has video cameras which would be the only way to truly determine if all who moments are met.
Yes doctors wear badges. It’s not about doctors wearing a badge. It’s about providing safety for each individual patient and healthcare worker. We reiterate that the hospital is working on reducing patient anxiety about all caregivers meeting the required hospital hand hygiene protocol.
Doctors wear badges if the hand hygiene goals and policies of the hospital are driven and communicated by leadership. When a patient asks a doctor, “Where is your badge?,” the MD usage picks up pretty rapidly.
We are happy to provide references. Additionally, we truly value our clients and their time and don’t typically provide this information until the final stages of the decision-making process. Our references are important to us and we don’t want them to reach reference fatigue.