January 1, 2006 | Journal Article
November 18, 2013 | Program Results Report
Front-line nurses at 50 New Jersey health organizations implemented innovative practices to improve the hospital work environment and patient care. This was a state-specific pilot of a national model, Transforming Care at the Bedside (TCAB).
July 11, 2011 | Program Results Report
Transforming Care at the Bedside (TCAB) was a national initiative to improve hospital patient care and the hospital work environment by empowering front-line nurses to implement innovative new practices on their units.
Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, Implements Transforming Care at the Bedside with a Focus on Communication Between Nurses and Physicians
July 5, 2011 | Story
"There's that stigma where the doctor is some almighty person, and the nurse is in more of a subservient role."
University of Pittsburgh Medical Center (UPMC) Implements Transforming Care at the Bedside with a Focus on Medical Errors
July 5, 2011 | Story
"You can't deliver sustainable, long-term quality and safety improvement without infrastructure dedicated to the work," Minnier says. "And the amount you have will be a very strong predictor of the change and the sustainability of that change."
March 24, 2011 | Story
"A lot of the program focuses on learning about yourself and how to leverage your strengths," she recalls. "No one had ever said that to me. That was just freeing."
May 13, 2010 | Toolkit
Goal was to reduce errors and ensure patients receive the correct diet ordered by physicians. Satisfaction improved among nursing associates and dietary associates. Communication between the various hospital departments also improved.
November 12, 2009 | Toolkit, Video, Presentation Material
November 12, 2009 | Toolkit
Improving quality care helps to ensure that innovations are sustained and enables all units to benefit from tested and proven changes.
October 15, 2007 | Report
Transforming Care at the Bedside (TCAB) is a multiphase program of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The evaluation, led by Jack Needleman, Ph.D., of the UCLA School of Public Health, began in September 2004 and will end in May 2009.