The Harm Prevention Program works to identify and implement evidence-based interventions targeted at reducing harm to the Victorian community. Our objective is to lower our clients’ exposure to losses, help to minimise risks and harm, and aid in the reduction of claims. This is done through two key organisational strategies:
For more information on the Harm Prevention Program or to lodge an expression of interest please contact: email@example.com.
Australasian College of Health Service Management (ACHSM)
VMIA’s partnership with Australasian College of Health Service Management (ACHSM)
Read more: Australasian College of Health Service Management (ACHSM)
Centre for Teamwork Excellence in Maternity Emergencies (CTEME)
Decreasing harm for women and babies and strengthening maternity services in Victoria
Read more: Centre for Teamwork Excellence in Maternity Emergencies (CTEME)
Harm Prevention in the Emergency Department
Improving patient safety in emergency and urgent care
Read more: Harm Prevention in the Emergency Department
Healthcare Research & Innovation Program
To improve patient safety in public healthcare by applying contemporary and innovative behavioural approaches to key healthcare challenges.
Read more: Healthcare Research & Innovation Program
Incentivising better patient safety
Striving for better outcomes and encouraging participation in best practice training, which has been demonstrated to improve care for mothers and babies in the birth suite.
Read more: Incentivising Better Patient Safety
A practice tool for guiding healthcare staff in how they structure and exchange information for improved communication.
Read more: ISBAR
Patient safety climate
The culture of patient safety in a healthcare workplace.
Read more: Patient safety climate
Implementing mental health programs across all public mental health services in Victoria.
Read more: Safewards Victoria
The Communiqués Australia
A collection of three unique electronic publications and podcasts featuring narrative case reports from coroners’ investigations into preventable deaths.
Read more: The Communiqués Australia