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Swansea Bay University Health Board

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Swansea Bay University Health Board
TypeLocal Health Board
Headquarters1 Talbot Gateway, Baglan Energy Park, Baglan, Port Talbot, SA12 7BR
Region servedSwansea, Neath Port Talbot
NHS regionWales
Hospitals
Chief executiveTracy Myhill
Websitesbuhb.nhs.wales

Swansea Bay University Health Board (SBUHB) (Welsh: Bwrdd lechyd Prifysgol Bae Abertawe) is a local health board in Wales. It is the successor body to the former Abertawe Bro Morgannwg University Health Board following a change in name and boundary on 1 April 2019.[1] SBUHB covers Swansea and Neath Port Talbot. In February 2019 it was decided to rename it Swansea Bay University Health Board and to alter the boundary with the Cwm Taf University Health Board.[2]

SBUHB serves 390,000 people and employs 12,500 staff. The health board has a budget of £1 billion, and is a designated university local health board linked to Swansea University.[3] Training centres are located at Singleton Hospital, Morriston Hospital and Phillips Parade Children's Orthopaedic Clinic.

On October 22nd 2020, it was announced that Mark Hackett would take over as Chief Executive from the retiring Tracy Myhill. The appointment is effective as of 1st January 2021. [4]

Hospitals

Current hospitals

Former hospitals

  • Blackmill Hospital – (1903–1985) – a former isolation hospital
  • Bridgend General Hospital – (1838–1990s) – a former workhouse which became a district general hospital.
  • Cefn Hirgoed Hospital – (1906–1990) – a former isolation hospital and infirmary for elderly and disabled patients, demolished to make way for Sainsbury and McArthur Glen Shopping Centre.
  • Clydach War Memorial Hospital – (1925–2015), a former community hospital.
  • Fairwood Hospital – (1914–2010) – a former isolation hospital.
  • Groeswen Hospital – (Port Talbot) – (1932–2006), demolished in 2006 and now a housing estate
  • Heddfan Hospital – (1906–1980) – a former isolation hospital, demolished to make way for the M4 motorway.
  • Hensol Hospital – (1930–2003) – a former learning disability hospital, the hospital became no longer necessary once the care for patients with learning disabilities moved to community care. The remaining patients who could not be cared for in community were moved out to learning disability bungalows to help them integrate with their local community.
  • Hill House Hospital – (1929–2013) – originally an isolation hospital.
  • Llynfi Hospital – closed in the 1990s – a former community hospital.
  • Maesgwyn Hospital – closed in 2011 – a former community hospital.
  • Mount Pleasant Hospital – (1862–1995) – a former workhouse which became a district general hospital.
  • Neath General Hospital – (1916–2002) – a former workhouse which became a district general hospital.
  • Parc Hospital – (1886–1996) – a former mental health facility, currently being used a prison.
  • Penyfai Hospital – (1936–1990s) – a former mental health facility
  • Port Talbot General Hospital – (1916–2002) – based in Sandfields, Port Talbot

Community services

District Nursing and Community Nursing

  • Afan District Nursing (Neath Port Talbot)
  • Neath District Nursing (Neath Port Talbot)
  • Upper Valleys District Nursing (Neath Port Talbot)
  • Swansea North District Nursing (Swansea)
  • Swansea Central District Nursing (Swansea)
  • Swansea West District Nursing (Swansea)
  • Community Continence Service

Integrated Community Reablement and Acute Clinical Teams

  • Neath Port Talbot Community Reablement Team
  • Neath Port Talbot Acute Clinical Team
  • Swansea Acute Clinical Team
  • Podiatry (Port Talbot Resource Centre)
  • Wound Clinics

Allied Health and Therapies

  • Community Physiotherapy
  • Community Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Community Occupational Therapy
  • Community Speech and Language Therapy

Mental health and learning disabilities

Community mental health teams

  • Neath Port Talbot North CMHT (Pontardawe)
  • Neath Port Talbot South CMHT – (Forge Centre, Port Talbot)
  • Swansea West (Area 1) CMHT – (Central Clinic, Swansea)
  • Swansea Central (Area 2) CMHT – (Central Clinic, Swansea)
  • Swansea North (Area 3) CMHT –(Clydach War Memorial Hospital in Clydach[5])
  • Ystradgynlais CMHT – (The Larches, Ystradgynlais)

Learning disability units

  • Dan-y-bont (Kenfig Hill)
  • Hafod Y Wennol AATU (Pontyclun)
  • Bryn Afon (Ferndale)
  • Meadow Court (Tonyrefail)
  • Ty Garth Newydd (Church Village)
  • Ty Penfro (Cardiff)
  • The Laurels & The Briary (Cardiff)
  • Rowan House AATU (Cardiff)
  • Llywneryr AATU (Swansea)
  • Dan-Y-Deri (Swansea)
  • Llety Newydd (Cardiff)

Veterans NHS Wales

Veterans NHS Wales is a specialised, priority service for individuals who have served in the Armed Forces, at any time in their lives and who are experiencing mental health difficulties related specifically to their military service.

Urgent and unscheduled care

Morriston Hospital Emergency Department

The emergency department (ED) at Morriston Hospital if it's for serious and life-threatening conditions that need immediate medical attention including breathing difficulties, persistent severe chest pain, heavy blood loss, severe burns, loss of consciousness, suspected stroke, deep wounds.

Neath Port Talbot Hospital Minor Injuries Unit

An experienced team of specially-trained emergency nurse practitioners, triage nurses and health care support workers treat patients for minor conditions including cuts and minor burns; sprains and strains; broken bones; dislocation of the shoulder, fingers and toes; head or face injuries; neck injuries; back injuries; foreign bodies to eyes, ears and nose; rib injuries; bites (insect, animal or human); insect stings; and assaults.

Performance

In September 2016, Welsh Government placed the health board (then Abertawe Bro Morgannwg University Health Board) into targeted intervention status as part of NHS Wales Escalation and Intervention. As of July 2019, the health board remains at this status.

In 2018/19, the health board achieved the following against key priority measures:[6]

  • 74.5% of patients waiting less than 4 hours in ED (Welsh Government target is 95%)
  • 653 patients waited longer than 12 hours in ED (Welsh Government target is 0)
  • 62% of stroke patients had a direct admission within 1 hour (target is 47%)
  • 96% of stroke patients were assessed by a specialist within 24 hours (target is 87%)
  • 236 outpatients were waiting longer than 26 weeks for treatment (target is 0)
  • 401 outpatients were waiting over 8 weeks for diagnostics (target is 480)
  • No patients waited longer than 14 weeks for therapy care (target is 0)
  • There were 3 cases of C.difficile health care acquired infection (target is less than 17)
  • There were 14 cases of S.Aureus Bacteraemia health care acquired infection (target is less than 11)
  • There were 27 cases of E.Coli Bacteraemia health care acquired infection (target is less than 41)

Use of the private sector

In 2015-6 the board sent 1,599 patients to private sector providers for elective procedures to reduce waiting times because of its lack of capacity at a cost of £3.74 million, compared to 317 in 2014-5 and 160 in 2013–4.[7]

Notes

  1. ^ "Health Board Boundary Change". SBUHB. 1 April 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
  2. ^ "Health Board boundary change". Lexology. 18 February 2019. Retrieved 24 March 2019.
  3. ^ "Swansea Bay University Health Board – About Us". Swansea Bay University Health Board. Retrieved 12 May 2019.
  4. ^ https://www.wales247.co.uk/new-ceo-appointed-to-swansea-bay-university-health-board/
  5. ^ "Community Mental Health Teams". City and County of Swansea Council. Retrieved 16 June 2011.
  6. ^ "May 2018 Board Papers". Swansea Bay University Health Board. Retrieved 21 March 2020.
  7. ^ "NHS patients treated at private hospitals increases fivefold in Swansea and Neath Port Talbot". South Wales Evening Post. 11 May 2016. Retrieved 12 May 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 January 2021, at 17:03
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