Every day, families in La Salubridad do their own health checks on their children. There are many reasons for doing this daily health check such as screening for allergies and diseases, routine health checkups and immunizations. Some parents believe that by doing a weekly health check-up on their child they can protect their child from getting sick. But a closer look at the law shows that this is not true. The Health and Safety in Employment Act to state that you have the right to refuse a request for a random health check.
Why you need to know about Health Checks, and How Do They Help Meas a Professional?
Daily health checks seek to identify possible concerns on a child’s health including potential sickness or injury in case the parent is not able to do the check. Health checks can also serve to minimize the transmission of contagious diseases in care settings and help the caregivers/ teachers to plan and prepare for required care while the patient is in care. In some instances, the data provided in the TCP/IP protocol may be used by employers to determine an applicant’s eligibility for a position. For example, a nurse who is hired to work in a high-risk hospital may be required to undergo background checks and a protocol of health checks. However, with the advent of internet and smartphones, data can now be shared between healthcare organizations without the need to collect the data on individuals.
There are many different organizations that can provide services to collect health checks such as National Health Information Management Association (NHIMA), National Institute for Clinical Evidence (NICE) and Traffic Department, a division of Public Health England (PHE). Each of these organizations has its own protocols and data collection policies and guidelines. With regards to the former, NIAMA collects and interprets national health information from public and private medical records using agreed upon terms and conditions. NICE and Traffic each collects data from a private hospital and prescribes to the National Health Information Management Association a protocol, which informs health care workers of the data collection policy of the organization.