£120 for full day of training, including lunch, tea and coffee.
£90 for students. Use code STU30 at the checkout. (T&Cs apply.)
To book please click on the selected course below and fill out our online application form. Please note administration fee charges of £40 per booking will be made for any cancellations – as we are a not for profit organisation and will have incurred costs.
Please ensure that you have read and understood our terms and conditions before booking.
|Start Time||Name Details||Location||Price|
|May 7, 2020 - 8:15 am||Dundalk Institute of Technology (DkIT), School of Health and Science, Dublin Road, Dundalk, Co. Louth, Ireland, EIRCODE: A91 K584COMMISSIONED FULLY BOOKED||View Details|
|June 8, 2020 - 8:15 am||Lecture Theatre room 242, Sir Ian Wood building, Robert Gordon University, AberdeenCOMMISSIONED COURSENOT AVAILABLE TO BOOK||View Details|
|September 14, 2020 - 8:15 am||The Durham Centre, Belmont Industrial Estate, Durham, DH1 1TNCOMMISSIONEDAVAILABLE TO BOOK||£120.00||Add to cart|
|November 2, 2020 - 9:15 am||Royal Armouries, Armouries Drive, Leeds LS10 1LTAVAILABLE TO BOOK||£120.00||Add to cart|
There has been a well-documented need for multi-professional improvements to CTG interpretation for decades to improve neonatal and maternal outcomes.
Errors with fetal heart rate monitoring was the most common theme found in Five years of cerebral palsy claims: A thematic review of NHS Resolution data (2017).
In addition, NHS England (Saving Babies’ Lives, 2016) recommends effective fetal monitoring in labour as one of the key elements of care designed to tackle stillbirth and neonatal deaths, and that training in CTG interpretation should be annual.
This exciting and hugely popular one-day course is beneficial for all midwives, obstetricians and clinical negligence lawyers who are involved in interpreting CTG traces. A basic knowledge of CTG interpretation would be beneficial, but not essential.
This course aims to provide evidence-based training on CTG interpretation based on fetal physiology and pathophysiology of intrapartum hypoxic injury so as to reduce hypoxic ischaemic encephalopathy whilst reducing unnecessary operative interventions.