Today we’ve published our latest easy read information leaflet to help ensure screening is accessible to individuals with learning disabilities and low literacy levels.
What do Apple, Google, Microsoft, Facebook and Coca Cola have in common? Apparently they’re the 5 most valuable brands of 2017. So it’s likely that you’ll see their adverts, products and logos pretty much everywhere you look.
On 1 April 2017, e-learning for the NHS Screening Programmes moved to e-Learning for Healthcare (e-LfH). This move, which was a big job, involved us asking you to complete any modules remaining on the old website and signing up for …
Personal informed choice is one of the most important principles in screening.
It's really important that NHS services listen to the people who actually use them - patients and members of the public.
We aim to make screening accessible and inclusive for all eligible populations.
June 2017 was a month to remember for a variety of reasons. All government publications were put on hold during the election period, so the PHE Screening blog team was silenced for a while.
The Level 3 Diploma for Health Screeners is now a requirement for all non-clinical screening staff in the abdominal aortic aneurysm (AAA), diabetic eye (DES) and newborn hearing (NHSP) programmes.
Nationally and locally we aim to make sure screening is equitable and accessible to all eligible populations, which is why we’ve published 7 new audio versions of national patient information screening leaflets.
Last year, PHE Screening launched the level 3 Diploma for Health Screeners for non-professionally regulated staff working in the diabetic eye and abdominal aortic aneurysm screening programmes.