‘Emergency Simulation’, our new report shows how the Cumberland Initiative is working with clinicians and managers to tackle the Urgent and Unscheduled Care crisis. It shows how modelling provides a [...]
Russell Emeny, a key NHS advisor on urgent care, says that balancing the NHS requires reducing avoidable hospitalisation, focussing on home-based solutions and improving patient flows.
National Health Executive announces Cumberland Launch. NHE magazine’s latest edition discusses with Professor Terry Young the vision of the Cumberland Initiative and the launch of the national simulation centre.
Professor Terry Young details the work of the Cumberland Initiative, a major driver for innovation in healthcare that promises to improve patient care and cost effectiveness while spawning a new wealth-creating UK industry.
This draft document looks at the contribution that a new national centre for the Cumberland Initiative could make to healthcare research.
At a two-day event in Salford University on May 30-31, CI explored the relationship between healthcare development, economic growth and personal welfare, including insights from IBM and BT strategists and a leading GP.
The questions that emerged following a visit made by Professor Terry Young of the Cumberland Initiative to Sir Richard Thompson, President of the Royal College of Physicians, on March 12, 2012.
In this audio-supported presentation, Professor Brian Dangerfield of Salford University outlines the role a national centre could play in health systems modelling.
In this audio-supported presentation, Professor Terry Young of Brunel University sets out three challenges for healthcare modelling and outlines their consequences for UK plc. (TSB-tpyAudio Presentation)
In this paper, produced in Autumn 2011, the Cumberland Initiative compares expenditure on healthcare with military spending. It then asks how healthcare spending might offer the spin-off benefits to general economic growth and development of technological and industrial expertise that has been experienced during periods of high military expenditure.