- IOSH Train the Trainer Ticket
April 6, 2020 - April 9, 2020
9:00 am - 5:00 pm
This Train the Trainer course is being held at the University of Suffolk in Ipswich.
This course is to inform and train key personnel (nurses, physios, OT’s, paramedics, theatre, healthcare practitioners, radiographers, and portering staff) to become capable in managing moving and handling tasks.
A core aim of this course is to train these key clinical staff members to be capable of preventing and reducing the risks of musculoskeletal injuries and ill health in their work area. This course is designed for people that currently have responsibility of training others.
On successful completion, delegates will be able to problem-solve various handling tasks and provide realistic solutions. Delegates will also be able to demonstrate to smaller groups the correct moving and handling principles, as well as demonstrate how to use generic equipment.
Venue Website: https://www.uos.ac.uk/content/james-hehir-buildingAddress:
The James Hehir Building is a six storey building which is a few minutes walk from the main Waterfront Building.
This building is home to specialist teaching facilities including clinical skills laboratories, physiology and sports science laboratories, and an iLab, as well as general teaching and study space and Cult Cafe Bar, which is open to students, staff and the general public.
The second floor of the building contains a dedicated consultation room with a joining observation area incorporating a one way mirror. This allows students to practise their counselling and interviewing skills particularly within Mental Health, Nursing and Social Care. One room is predominantly to be used as an acute area for adult nursing; Midwifery and Child Health nursing students. In addition to this, there is a purpose built anaesthetic room for ODP students. Specialised equipment is accessible to all students for teaching and updating moving and handling skills. This area also contains a purpose built home room to allow clinical skills to be developed in a home environment.