Nursing students in England will soon have access a national cash registers, as part of a new initiative.
The National Cash Register (NCR) scheme is aimed at helping to improve the efficiency of health care and reduce waste.
It is part of an overall push to reduce waste, improve services, and improve patient care.
The NCR has been rolled out to a number of local authority areas across the UK.
It was launched in England in April.
The new scheme will allow students to register to use their own personal computer or smartphone at a register, and access a range of other services.
“It’s a step in the right direction,” said Dr Lisa Stroud, director of health and wellbeing for NCA.
“With the NCR, we’re seeing more people accessing care at home.”
Nurses can now access care in their own homes at a time when there’s much greater demand for that service.
“The National Nursing Council (NNC) said the scheme would make a “significant difference” to the lives of the students, as they could now access more patient-centred care.”
The National NNC is delighted to announce that the National NRC is providing students with the National Cash register, a great tool for them to access all of the services they need to achieve a healthy, happy and productive future,” NNC chief executive Dr John Burdon said.”
As the National Centre for Nursing and Health Promotion (NCNRP) has recently demonstrated, the National Health Service is one of the world’s most highly regarded systems for healthcare.
“The NNC will be providing support and guidance to local authorities as they implement the scheme.
Students in England can use the National Register of GP Services, or the NNC’s online register. “
Students are also now able to register directly with their GP, or in some cases their general practitioner, to access healthcare services,” Dr Stroud said.
Students in England can use the National Register of GP Services, or the NNC’s online register.
They can also register for the NHS National Patient Centres, which provide access to NHS services in their area.
In some areas, students can also access their local library, including the NCC’s national database.
Nurses will also have access, via a dedicated app, to the NHS Patient Services App, which is available on phones and tablets.
The scheme was launched as part, in England, of the National Partnership for Primary Care, which aims to improve patient safety and wellbeing.
The plan will also provide support to the National Nursing Training Programme, which will be available to all nursing students from 2019.
“We’ve seen great improvements in patient safety,” Dr Burdan said.
“We’re really pleased that this new national initiative will help nurses to continue to improve care.”
Nurse and midwife, carer and social worker, nurse practitioner and nursing assistant will all be eligible to register through the NNRP.
National Register of Practitioners is also available, to all nurses and midwives.
“I’m really excited about this new initiative and what it will mean for the next generation of nurses, as well as the wider NHS, which has such a huge need for nurses,” said NPNF chief executive Sally Hill.
Dr Stroud is currently leading the NNF’s Nurse Training Programme at King’s College London.
“We know that nurses have a huge amount to contribute to our country’s healthcare, and that’s why we’re working so hard to ensure they are fully represented in our work,” she said.
The government said the National Nurse Register was aimed at improving patient safety.
“This National Register is a great way to increase the efficiency and effectiveness of the NHS,” a spokeswoman said.
Dr Studds said it was a “positive step forward” in the National Nurses’ Register and National Patient Centre, but she warned that there was more work to do.
“To be able to access health services as a student or as an adult, or to access care as a nurse, you need a lot of work, and it’s not just about the register itself, but what’s going on behind the register,” she told BBC News.
“So the next step will be to do a lot more research, and to understand what the data is that is coming from these registers.”