I'm confused. Genuinely.
When I entered clinical practice as a paramedic 25 years ago, I was told that my patients would now be "writing my tuition check going forward", and the cost of that tuition was now going to be paid with their life if I really messed up - yep, that motivated me to WORK harder post licensure than in college then and later as a new RN and with every new role since. That tuition they may pay is a privilege, I take seriously and I give it everything I have.
Yeah, I think that speech might apply here. Pass it on.
When did clinical mentorship or high standards of clinical practice for any provider become a bad thing? Why would it be surprising that inexperienced providers with high case loads have worse outcomes?
Any wheel you come up with will still need to be round to roll, eh?
Since it is a life and death business (high stakes environment), why is that entry into clinical practice such a vicious environment that punishes unsuspecting patients and can literally kill them - pointlessly, needlessly.
Do these patients gave a right to know how "new" their providers are? Would you want to know?
Medical error is the 3rd leading cause of death.
Overworked, under-supported is not a badge of honor.
Some tuition really can be just too high.