The managerís responsibility is to ensure that health and care records are maintained in line with legislation, while also staying up-to-date on all organizational requirements. They do this by monitoring systems/processes regularly for effectiveness or finding ways they can be improved upon so no one person falls short when it comes time for procedure cleanup duty.
The Data Protection Act 2018 has introduced new regulations on how data can be collected, used, and stored. The law requires that information is treated securely so it does not get into the wrong hands where there would likely be vulnerabilities for cyberattacks or other breaches in confidentiality that could lead to personal injury [damages]. This supports your organizationís duty toward keeping secrets under confidence while also ensuring proper accountability if anyone breaks this code by accessing unauthorized records without permission; Most importantly though? You must tell individuals what you plan Ė not to mention how Ė you will use their information in order to provide appropriate care.
Itís also worthwhile knowing that the Data Protection Act 2018 doesnít only change the way organizations are mandated to treat data, but it also modernizes what is considered proper data storage by bringing paper records up to date with electronic mediums. This not only helps health and care providers maintain compliance with digital systems but also reduces costs associated with storage.
Further information relating to data obligations can be found at the Information Commissioners Office (ICO) website.
In addition, Regulation 17 of the Health and Social Care Act 2008 (Regulated Activities) Regulations 2014 has provisions for record-keeping:
Regulation 17: Good governance