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Chaperone Courses - Online Chaperone Training Courses - Chaperone Training NHS - Free Chaperone Training Courses Online - The Mandatory Training Group UK.
The Mandatory Training Group is the leading UK provider of online chaperone training courses for all sectors including NHS Trusts, private hospitals, general practice and other healthcare and social care settings.
This website is owned and operated by The Mandatory Training Group and is for people who work in broadcast and non broadcast situations with children who sing, act, dance or another type of performance. The website is separate to any account you may have with The Mandatory Training Group main website.
It’s easy to use:
If you are working with children and you’d like to know more about production and chaperone techniques then The Mandatory Training Group Training website is for you.
Local authorities, we’d like to work with you, you could offer this training to your prospective/current chaperones for FREE, contact us for more details. Lets all work together so all chaperones have passed the same qualifications.
People who work with the BBC, ITV, C4, CITV, Cbeebies, CBBC or any of the hundreds of independent production companies all trust the work The Mandatory Training Group offer.
Whether you’re working in London, Manchester, Glasgow, Cardiff, Bristol, or another part of the UK or in fact world wide, the training we provide is second to none.
UK Chaperone Service Training - The Mandatory Training Group
The level of training that non-clinicians have been given in order to provide effective chaperoning is highly variable, ranging frequently from no training at all, to others having formal training programmes. The MDU, in August 2010 restated the need for chaperones to have had some form of ‘formal training’. Advice from both the BMA and MDU is not always black and white, and this course provides a clear strategy for practices to adopt. It works best when attended by chaperones, nurses, a GP or two and a manager: the whole practice team potentially! This course provides clarity for clinicians, chaperones and managers.
‘Chaperoning In Primary Care: a comprehensive approach’ aims to provide a wide-ranging training programme to those who undertake chaperoning, and those asking for a chaperone.
A formal chaperone implies a clinical health professional, such as a nurse. In a GP practice it can also mean a specifically trained non-clinical staff member, such as a receptionist. This individual has a specific role in the consultation and this should be made clear to both the patient and the person undertaking the chaperone role.
Members of staff who undertake a formal chaperone role must have been trained so that they develop the competencies required. Training should include:
Clinical staff who undertake a chaperone role will usually already have a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check (see Nigel’s surgery 2). If non-clinical staff act as chaperones, they will normally require a DBS check – whether they do and at what level will depend on their specific duties as a chaperone and the contact they have with patients, particularly children and vulnerable adults.
Induction of new clinical staff should include training on the appropriate conduct of intimate examination. Trainees should be observed and given feedback on their technique and communication skills in this aspect of care.
All staff should have an understanding of the role of the chaperone and the procedures for raising concerns.
Training can be delivered externally or provided in-house by an experienced member of staff so that all formal chaperones understand the competencies required for the role.
You are not enrolled in the course.
The Professional Chaperone Training Course is for people who are, or want to be a professional chaperone, working in broadcast and non-broadcast situations.
This course covers the roles, responsibilities, safeguarding and chaperone duties.
The Professional Chaperone Course enables you to have “Trained” displayed on your profile with the main Mandatory Training Group's UK Chaperone Service website and may satisfy the Local Authority when applying for or renewing your Chaperone Licence.
The training does have a test at the end in which you must achieve at least 80% to pass and gain a certificate.
Check your local council for advice on becoming a licensed chaperone for children in the entertainment, modelling or sports.
If a performance or event needs a child performance licence the chaperone must be approved by the child’s local council. You need to apply at least 3 months before the performance.
NEW UPDATED COURSE
This online course has been designed for non-clinical staff such as GP receptionists, who may be asked to act as a chaperone and need some formal training.
This online course has been designed for non-clinical staff such as GP receptionists, who may be asked to act as a chaperone and need some formal training. It has been written in line with the guidance from the General Medical Council, Royal College of Nursing, Medical Protection Society and CQC, and based on the clinical experience of our professional trainers.
Please note: Your purchase entitles you to 3 attempts at the post course test and access to the course materials for one year from the date of purchase. Your certificate is created on successful completion of the test.
Take Level I of the program at your convenience. Sign up today for only £19.99 and complete Level I online with our instructional video followed by the Level I exam.
Registration is free – Enroll today to gain access to the Chaperone Training program and review the course materials for Level I and Level II. Limestone Technologies maintains a national database of chaperones and issues chaperone certificates following successful completion of Level II.
Chaperones and issues chaperone certificates following successful completion of Level II.
Enroll today in our standardised chaperone training program
and create a circle of support and accountability.
CQC guidance for chaperone training
We have had questions from both practices and inspectors about the use of chaperones in general practice.
We have updated this mythbuster following an investigation in a hospital where a consultant was found guilty of abusing children and young people. It is important that clinical and non-clinical staff understand that chaperone policies should protect both staff and patients.
The GMC has published guidance on intimate examinations and chaperones. This sets out the details around circumstances when and why a patient may require a chaperone and considerations that should be given. The GMC guidance is guidance only and not a mandate. If a GP wishes not to follow this guidance they should risk-assess the situation and record their logic or discussion clearly. However, even by doing this rather than following the guidance, they will put themselves at risk.
Every GP practice should have a chaperone policy in place for the benefit of both patients and staff.
All medical consultations, examinations and investigations are potentially distressing. Patients can find examinations, investigations or photography involving the breasts, genitalia or rectum particularly intrusive (these examinations are collectively referred to as 'intimate examinations'). Also consultations involving dimmed lights, when patients have to undress or if they need to be touched may make them feel vulnerable.
For most patients, respect, explanation, consent and privacy take precedence over the need for a chaperone. The presence of a chaperone does not remove the need for adequate explanation and courtesy and neither can it provide full assurance that the procedure or examination is conducted appropriately.
It is important that children and young people are provided with chaperones. The GMC guidance states that a relative or friend of the patient is not an impartial observer and so would not usually be a suitable chaperone. There may be circumstances when a young person does not wish to have a chaperone. The reasons for this should be made clear and recorded.
All staff must be aware that chaperones are to protect both patients and staff. (The hospital investigation where a consultant was found guilty of abusing children and young people found staff believed that a chaperone was to protect the medical professional. They did not realise a chaperone was there to protect the child as well.)
The chaperone policy should be clearly advertised through patient information leaflets, websites (where available) and on notice boards.
All patients should routinely be offered a chaperone during any consultation or procedure. This does not mean that every consultation needs to be interrupted in order to ask if the patient wants a chaperone to be present. The offer of chaperone should be made clear to the patient before any procedure, ideally at the time of booking the appointment.
For children and young people, their parents, relatives and carers should be made aware of the policy and why this is important.
Where a patient is offered but does not want a chaperone, it is important that the practice has recorded that the offer was made and declined.
If the patient has requested a chaperone and none is available at that time, the patient must be given the opportunity to reschedule their appointment within a reasonable timeframe. If the seriousness of the condition would dictate that a delay is inappropriate, then this should be explained to the patient and recorded in their notes. A decision to continue or otherwise should be reached jointly.
NHS Chaperone Training | meeting CQC requirements
Our interactive Chaperone training course provides delegates with an introduction to the role and requirements of a Chaperone.
It will help those who have been asked to take on this role to apply a person-centred approach to clients, understand some of the key strategies for providing support to them and manage challenges that can occur as a result.
This Chaperone course has a recommendation rate of 100% and is accredited by the Royal College of General Practitioners. On completion, candidates will be awarded a certificate of attendance and 3 CPD points.
All of The Mandatory Training Group's clinical courses are led by trainers who are qualified healthcare professionals with a wealth of clinical and teaching experience. Non-clinical courses are delivered by suitably qualified and experienced professionals who are experts on the subject matter.
Please note: This is a half course. Delegates are asked to arrive at the venue for registration at 9.30am. The training will take place from 10.00am - 1.00pm.
Free chaperone training courses online.
Aims & Objectives
Who is this course for?
Chaperoning accredited training course
Chaperoning in Primary Care
Forthcoming Chaperoning Courses. Please choose your preferred start date and course type from the drop down lists to book your place online. Do not select a date that is listed below as Full as you will not be allocated a place.
Latest guidance on the role of Chaperones in primary care states that everyone should receive training in their role and responsibilities as a chaperone. This half day session fulfils that objective and ensures that all team members feel confident with their role and can act in the interest of the patient.
On completion of this half day workshop, delegates will understand the role and responsibilities of a chaperone in a primary health care environment. Delegates will focus on the best practice guidance issued by the Clinical Governance Support Team which outlines the role and skills required. Chaperones have a dual role – protection for patients and staff – and both aspects will be fully covered in this session.
Who should attend
This course is designed for all those staff who are called upon to act as a chaperone in primary care – it is particularly suitable for:
• Reception staff
• Healthcare assistants and support workers.
Chaperone Training - The Mandatory Training Group - Primary Care Training Specialists
Chaperone training courses for general practitioners (GPs) and GP practice staff.
Aims of chaperone training for general practice
Who is this chaperone training course for?
Chaperone Training Online - The Mandatory Training Group
By the end of this Chaperoning e-learning, you will be able to:
This Chaperoning online e-learning is suitable for anyone who works within healthcare or social care, and may be required to request or act as a chaperone.
Applicants must be proficient in written and spoken English. (Contact us to find out about our bespoke multi-lingual courses.)
From offering practical assistance, to protecting you and your patients from allegations or abuse, chaperones play a vital role in modern healthcare. This Chaperoning e-learning will teach you about the importance of chaperones, the requirements they must meet, and how to use them in a way that will benefit everyone.
In this interactive online e-learning, you will gain the essential knowledge and practical advice to support an effective chaperoning policy.
Developed by healthcare professionals, this course is designed to protect both staff and patients during appointments and examinations. You will benefit from the latest guidelines, best practice methods, and patient/staff rights and responsibilities.
Chaperoning training is fundamental for all types of healthcare providers who want to protect themselves from complaints, inappropriate behaviour and legal concerns.
The module begins with a mandatory one-day workshop followed by 16 weeks of self-managed, directed study. A variety of teaching methods are used on the workshop including, practical instruction, experiential learning, lecture and group work. At the workshop the student receives a competency work booklet and a workbook of activities which directs and informs the self-managed learning and summative assessment. The accredited course can be used as part of our Cert. HE Primary Care qualification.
Administration Staff, GP, Health Care Assistant, Non-Clinical Receptionist, Nurse, Registered Healthcare Practitioners, Paramedic
This module is designed for primary health care assistants and other members of the wider health care team who are involved in chaperoning patients as part of their role.
The content covers what is understood by the term chaperone, why a chaperone needs to be present, the role and responsibility of the chaperone and the rights and concerns of patients.
Students must be employed as a primary health care assistant or a member of the wider health care team for a minimum of 8 hours per week and work alongside a registered nurse who will act as a Practice Mentor and support them in the clinical environment.
To facilitate the development of knowledge and skills in the role of a chaperone in primary care
As part of the assessment involves writing an essay, it is important that students have a good ability to write clearly in English. You must be able to complete the Literacy & Numeracy Assessment Tools at the Skills for Health website.
Contact our Coventry based Support Team on 024 7610 0090 or via Email to discuss your chaperone training requirements. Alternatively, book for the chaperone training course online using the link below:
Chaperone Courses - Online Chaperone Training Courses.