Resources and Links
Children’s continence care: sub-optimal pathway versus optimal pathway
Children’s Continence Care: sub-optimal pathway versus optimal pathway for a child with bedwetting, Toby.
The costs to the NHS of a child following a sub-optimal care pathway when there is no community-based paediatric continence service as opposed to the savings made where there is appropriate care is demonstrated in the case study of a child with bedwetting .
The ‘Right Care’ approach for treating intractable idiopathic constipation in children: An overview comparing patient journeys A further pathway
This case study of “James” also demonstrates the cost savings to the NHS of a child following an optimal care pathway.
This case study demonstrates services engaging in multidisciplinary collaboration and early years intervention to promote children’s continence.
Guidance for the provision of continence containment products to children and young people
NHS England Excellence in Continence Care Commissioning Framework for adult and child continence services
PCF members are working as part of the NHS England Excellence in Continence Care Programme Board, which published this guidance in July 2018.
URApp- a new smartphone app to aid adherence to bladder training in young people with urinary incontinence and urgency
A research team at the University of Bristol has developed a smartphone app (URApp) to aid adherence to bladder training in young people (aged 10-19 years) with urinary incontinence and urgency. URApp allows users to set their daily drinking goal; provides discreet reminders and a diary to help establish a regular schedule of drinking and toilet visits, and gives personalised feedback to help users track their progress towards their drinking goals.
NHS England – Key principles for intimate clinical assessments undertaken remotely in response to COVID-19
This guidance is aimed at clinicians who are consulting remotely with patients through a digital channel (e.g. online, email, text, video-link) across healthcare settings in England. The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the adoption and utilisation of online and video consultations as part of core clinical practice. This guide focuses on how to safely manage the receipt, storage and use of intimate images taken by patients for clinical purposes