The NHS will provide a bonus of € 5,000 to help adult learners become mentally ill or self-instructing nurses, as part of their long-term plan, the Guardian may reveal.
Payments are designed to face serious nursing deficits in the NHS bosses and ministers in the two areas of agreement that are important in priority in order to improve care.
Mature students over the age of 25 have the right to receive money if they have agreed to be a specialized nurse of any of these types of patients. Payments that the NHS officials expect, "earning and learning premiums premium", will boost hiring.
"Improving care for mental health and the people with disabilities is an absolute priority in the long-term plan, so it is sensible for people to promote and promote mature candidates – to train them as nurse," said one official.
The application for undergraduate studies has reduced by 32%, since the student's nursing leave has been suspended in England in 2016, even though the movements would be rejected. Adults in the study of mental health and disability in nursing students have been even more noticeable (40%) between 2016 and this year. Interest has drastically reduced since many universities are organizing their specialty courses.
The new incentive scheme will be included in the plan, which will allow the NHS to spend an annual budget of £ 20.5bn in England. Theresa May ordered her for 2023. This publication was on this week, but it has been postponed until January due to the paralysis of Breit and the recent disagreements between NHS England and ministers about how ambitious plans will be, especially how fast they are waiting for services A and E treatment, cancer care and based on the expected time of hours covered by the planned hospitalization.
However, one NHS hospital trust boss said £ 5,000 payments would likely do little to make a critical shortage of two nurse types and prove a "drop in the ocean". In England NHS is less than 42,000 nurses, showing official figures.
"Faced with this, I am convinced that it can be painted as positive news, as something happens to reverse significant nursing areas, probably mental health and learning disabilities," said David. Munday, head of the Unite mental health director at the Mental Health Nursing Association.
But both Munday and the Royal Nursing University (RCN) question whether new payments could be a blue version of a scheme, the Health and Social Services Department announced in May that the nursing homes, mental health, or disability would receive £ 10,000. Since then, he has not given more details or announced his initial date.
"It is very difficult to know that this new 5,000-payment plan of 5,000 payments is a 50% cut in a predetermined scheme, and the government provides infinite energy rather than anticipating its policies rather than implementing them," Munday said.
Prof. Donna Kinnair, Executive Director of the RCN, said: "The number of nursing students falling and the total number of nursing jobs will be over 48,000 in the next five years, a disappointed state.
"This is a small step in the right direction, but this kind of policy would only be a very limited group of people. The government and NHS England want to attract more people to research nursing and face more and more dangerous nurseries, we need more tinkering."
An NHS spokesman in England said: "Protecting NHS staff and improving NHS's mental health and learning disabilities are the priorities of the NHS, and this year we are gathering and training nurses for our first specialty in our campaign."