The Insulin Administration course is designed to be delivered on-site at a venue chosen by the participants. The course has a duration of 6 hours and is priced at £875 for a maximum of 8 learners. Upon successful completion of the course, participants will receive a Certificate of Competency from FRT.
This course is specifically mapped to the National Occupational Standard SFHDiabTX01. The SFHDiabTX01 standard sets the guidelines and requirements for insulin administration in the context of diabetes treatment. By aligning the course with this standard, it ensures that participants receive training that meets industry benchmarks and expectations related to insulin administration.
During the 6-hour duration of the course, participants can expect to receive comprehensive instruction and practical training on various aspects of insulin administration. The course covers topics such as understanding different types of insulin, proper handling and storage of insulin, accurate dosage calculation, correct injection techniques, and monitoring for potential complications or adverse reactions.
The course employs a variety of teaching methods, including theoretical presentations, interactive discussions, demonstrations, and hands-on practice. Participants will have the opportunity to develop their skills in preparing and administering insulin injections, as well as understanding the importance of maintaining patient safety, infection control, and documentation practices.
By delivering the course on-site, participants benefit from the convenience of receiving training at a location of their choice. This also allows for potential customization of the course to address specific needs or challenges within the chosen venue, ensuring a more tailored learning experience
Delegated Healthcare Tasks Courses
Covers healthy bowel function, constipation, bowel training goals and administration of suppositories and enemas.
Covers diabetes and the different types, signs of complications, actions in the event of hypo or hyperglycaemia, treatments for diabetes, measuring blood glucose and ketone levels, insulin administration, site rotation and lipohypertrophy.
Covers the digestive system, different types of stoma, dietary requirements, complications and abnormalities and emptying and changing a pouch with dignity, privacy and infection control.
Covers respiratory function, the respiratory system, types of tracheostomy, humidification, suction, speaking valves, eating with a tracheostomy and TRACHE and care of the stoma site. Learners practice tape changes, cleaning inner cannula and single lumen tube change.
Covers enteral feeds, the digestive system, surgical insertion of feeding tubes, indications for having a PEG, risks involved in having a PEG, potential complications and infection risk. Learners practice standard procedures in relation to the delivery of feed and medication via feeding tubes.