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CURRICULUM VITAE

DATA PRIBADI
Nama
: dr.ADIB ABDULLAH YAHYA,MARS
Pangkat
: Brigjen TNI (Purn)
Tempat/tanggal lahir : Magelang,16 Februari 1949
Jabatan
: DIREKTUR UTAMA RUMAH SAKIT MMC
Agama
: Islam
ALAMAT : Jl. Punai H-24,Kel.Tengah,Jakarta Timur 13540
Telp
: (021)8404580
Fax
: (021) 8408047
HP

E-MAIL

08161803497
adibabdullahyahya@yahoo.com

PENDIDIKAN UMUM
SMA Negeri Magelang 1966
S1 : Fakultas Kedokteran Universitas Gajah Mada (UGM),
Yogyakarta, 1973
S2 : Fakultas Kesehatan Masyarakat, Universitas Indonesia (UI), Jakarta,
Program Kajian Administrasi Rumah Sakit ( KARS )

PENDIDIKAN MILITER
Sekolah Staf dan Komando TNI Angkatan Darat (SESKOAD), 1987/1988

PELATIHAN
Combined Humanitarian Assistance Response Training, oleh Singapore Armed Forces (SAF), Singapura, 2000
Health as a Bridge for Peace Workshop, oleh World Health Organization (WHO), Yogyakarta, 2000

PENGALAMAN JABATAN
Komandan Detasemen Kesehatan Pasukan Pengamanan Presiden (Paspampres), 1987-1991
Kepala Rumah Sakit Muhammad Ridwan Meuraksa, Jakarta, 1992
Kepala Kesehatan Daerah Militer (Kakesdam) Jaya, Jakarta, 1993
Komandan Pusat Pendidikan Kesehatan TNI AD,1995 1999
Wakil Kepala Pusat Kesehatan TNI, 1999 2000
Kepala RSPAD Gatot Soebroto, 2000 2002
Dekan Fakultas Kedokteran UPN, Jakarta, 2000 2002
Wakil Ketua Tim Dokter Kepresidenan RI, 2000 2002
Direktur Kesehatan TNI Angkatan Darat (Dirkesad), 2002-2004
Wakil Ketua Tim Pemeriksaan kesehatan untuk calon Presiden dan calon Wakil Presiden RI Th.2004
DOSEN Pasca Sarjana FKM UI, Kajian Administrasi Rumah Sakit (KARS)
DOSEN Pasca Sarjana ,Prodi Biomedical Engineering, UI
DOSEN Pasca Sarjana,UEU, Prodi Magister Administrasi Rumah Sakit
DIREKTUR UTAMA RUMAH SAKIT MMC

ORGANISASI
Ketua Ikatan Rumah Sakit Jakarta Metropolitan (IRSJAM), 2000-2003
Ketua Umum Perhimpunan Rumah Sakit Seluruh Indonesia ( PERSI), 2003-2009
PRESIDENT OF ASIAN HOSPITAL FEDERATION ( AHF ) 2009 2011
Anggota Komnas FBPI.
Surveyor KARS
Ketua Umum PERMAPKIN
Ketua Komtap Bidang Kebijakan Kesehatan KADIN Indonesia
Angggota TNP2K.
Dewan Penyantun Perhimpunan Rumah Sakit Seluruh Indonesia ( PERSI)
Dewan Pakar IDI
Anggota Majelis Kehormatan Etik Kedokteran (MKEK) IDI Pusat
Tim Konsultan Institut Manajemen Risiko Klinis ( IMRK )
Anggota KNKPRS
Koordinator Bidang 1 : KAJIAN KESELAMATAN PASIEN, IKPRS- PERSI
Instruktur HOPE ( Hospital Preparedness for Emergencies and Disasters)

PEMBERDAYAAN PASIEN
SESUAI
JAKARTA DECLARATION 2007

dr. ADIB A YAHYA, MARS


INDONESIA NATIONAL COMMITTEE ON HOSPITAL PATIENT SAFETY
KOMITE NASIONAL KESELAMATAN PASIEN RUMAH SAKIT

PARIPURNA-2 : SEMINAR TAHUNAN PATIENT SAFETY 2016


PATIENT FOR PATIENT SAFETY
SEMINAR NASIONAL XIV, SEMINAR TAHUNAN X PATIENT SAFETY,
HOSPITAL EXPO XXIX
JAKARTA CONVENTION CENTER,19 22 OKTOBER 2016

PATIENT

CONSUMER

PARTNER

ISSUES :
ISSUES :
ISSUES :
IGNORANCY
PATERNALISTIC
HALF MAN HALF GOD
SUPPLIER INDUCED DEMAND
SUPPLIER REDUCED DEMAND

BUSINESS
EXPECTATIONS
DEMANDING
LITIGIOUS SOCIETY
DEFENSIVE PRACTICE

PARTNERSHIP
PREFERENCE,NEEDS,VALUE
PCC
PFCC
FAP
PFAP
MUTUAL TRUST
MUTUAL FAITH

TUJUH LANGKAH
MENUJU KESELAMATAN PASIEN
RUMAH SAKIT
Langkah 5

Libatkan dan berkomunikasi


dengan pasien dan masyarakat
Kembangkan cara-cara berkomunikasi secara terbuka
dan mendengarkan pasien.

KETERBUKAAN DAN KEJUJURAN


DAPAT MEMBANTU MENCEGAH
INSIDEN MENJADI KELUHAN RESMI
DAN LITIGASI/TUNTUTAN HUKUM

University of Michigan Health System:


Menerapkan konsep PS : Medical Error Disclosure Program pd th 2002
Perbandingan 3 data sebelum program (2001) dan
sesudah pelaksanaan program (2005)

Annual litigation
costs

Average time
to resolution of
claims & lawsuit

No of claims &
lawsuit

$ 3 Million
$ 1 Million

20.7 Months
9.5 Months (46%)

262
114 (43%)

August 2001
August 2005

Hillary Rodham Clinton and Barack Obama : Making Patient Safety the Centerpiece
of Medical Liability Reform. (New Engl J Med 354;21 www.nejm.org may 25, 2006)

The London Declaration

In honor of those who have died, those left


disabled, our loved ones today and the worlds
children yet to be born, we will strive for
excellence, so that all involved in healthcare are
as safe as possible as soon as possible.
This is our pledge of partnership.

Patients for Patient Safety

WHO South East Asia Regional Patient Safety Workshop on Patients for
Patient Safety
Jakarta, 17 19 July 2007
- P4PS -

Negara peserta (10) : Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Indonesia,


Maldives, Myanmar, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Thailand, Timor-Leste. Juga
Pakar2 WHO dari Patients for Patient Safety.
Indonesia : Dr Sutoto, Dr Gunawan, Dr Nico Lumenta, Dr Marius
Widjajarta, Dr Purnamawati, Paula Dewi, Ermiel Thabrani, KKI Dr
Hardi Yusa, PERSI Dr Adib Yahya, PPNI, Arsada Dr Yvonne
Peserta adalah Patient Safety Stake Holders : Patients, NGO
Advocates, Medical Council, Medical Association, Nurse
Association, Policy makers
Topik : Building partnerships, Ongoing work in the region,
Patients & Consumer voices, Regional priorities & challenges,
Action planning.

Jakarta Declaration

Wakil Indonesia terpilih


sebagai :
Chairman, WHO SEAR
Patient Safety Workshop
on Patients for Patient
Safety

WHO SEAR Patient Safety Workshop on


Patients for Patient Safety

Jakarta Declaration
Jakarta, Hotel Four Seasons, 19 July 2007

JAKARTA DECLARATION
On Patients for Patient Safety in Countries of South-East Asia
We, the patients, consumer advocates, health care professionals, policymakers and representatives of nongovernmental organizations, professional
associations and regulatory councils having reflected on the issue of patient
safety in the regional workshop on Patients for Patient Safety, 17-19 July
2007, in Jakarta, Indonesia,
Referring to Resolution SEA/RC59/R3 on Promoting Patient Safety in Health
Care, adopted at the 59th Session of the Regional Committee for South-East
Asia Region, which notes with concern the high human and financial toll of
adverse events and the vicious cycle of adverse events, law-suits, and the
practice of defensive medicine and the rising cost of health care, and urges
Member States to engage patients, consumer associations, health care
workers, and professional associations, hospital associations, health care
accreditation bodies and policy-makers, in building safer health care systems
and creating a culture of safety within the health care institutions,
Considering the recommendations in the proceedings of the first Regional
Workshop on Patient Safety, 12-14 July 2006, in New Delhi, India, Inspired by
the WHO World Alliance for Patient Safety, Patients for Patient Safety
London Declaration (March 2006),

We,
1.Declare that no patients should suffer preventable harm;
2.Agree that patients are at the centre of all patient safety efforts;
3.Acknowledge that fear of blame and punishment should not deter
open and honest communication between patients and health
care providers;
4.Recognize that we must work in partnership in order to achieve
the major behavioral and system changes that are required to
address patient safety in our Region;
5.Believe that:
transparency, accountability and the human touch are
paramount to a safe health care system;
mutual trust and respect between health care professionals and
patients are fundamental;
patients and their carers should know why a treatment is given
and be informed of all risks, big or small, so that they can
participate in decisions related to their care;
patients should have access to their medical records;

6.Recognize that when harm does occur:


there should be a system in place whereby the event can be
reported and investigated with due respect to confidentiality;
patients and their families should be fully informed and
supported;
providers involved in unintentional harm should also receive
support;
corrective actions should be taken to prevent future harm and
widely share lessons learnt;
there should be a mechanism to fairly compensate the patient and
their family;
7.Commit to:
consumer empowerment through frank and candid education;
partnering with the media to encourage responsible reporting and
seize opportunities to educate the public;
active consumer participation in adverse event reporting;
two-way communication among patients and health care
providers that encourages questioning;
meaningful patient representation on patient safety committees
and forums;

8.Pledge to achieve through sustained efforts the following goals:


functioning quality and patient safety systems in every health care
facility, both public and private, starting with the establishment
of a patient safety committee and of an adverse event reporting
and response system;
adherence to guidelines that are evidence-based and ethical and
avoidance of irrational treatments such as unnecessary
medicines, investigations and surgical procedures;
continuing medical education for health care professionals;
integrate patient safety concepts into pre- and in-service training of
allied health care professionals;
rational load of patients in each health care facility;
adequate resources devoted to patient safety;
motivated and competent health care professionals;
satisfied patients and providers.

Engaging
Patients and Families

PFE Defined

Engaging Patients and Families


Provide information to patients about their medical conditions and
treatment care plan in a way that is understandable to the patient.

Make patients aware of their prescribed medications, doses, and


required time between medications.
Inform patients who the responsible provider of care is during each
shift and who to contact if they have a concern about the safety or
quality of care.
Provide patients with the opportunity to read their own medical
record as a patient safety strategy.

Create opportunities for patients and family members to address any


medical care questions or concerns with their health care providers.

Inform patients and family members of the next steps in their care,
so they can be available to communicate this to the care provider on
the next shift, and so they are prepared to be transferred from one
setting to the next, or to their home.
Involve patients and family members in decisions about their care at
the level of involvement that they choose.

Definitions of
health care user engagement.
a set of behaviors by health professionals, a set of

organizational policies and procedures and a set of


individual and collective mindsets and cultural
philosophies that foster both the inclusion of patients
and family members as active members of the health
care team and encourage collaborative partnerships with
patients and families, providers and communities.
Maurer, M., Dardess, P., Carman, K., Frazier, K. and Smeeding, L. : Guide to patient and family engagement:
environmental, 2012. Scan report. AHRQ. Publication No. 12-0042-EF
23

Engagement Strategies

Organization

Health Care Team

Individual (Patients and Families)

Community

American Hospital Association :


Engaging Health Care Users: A Framework for Healthy Individuals and Communities, 2013

24

Strategies :

Organization
Hospitals can
implement many
programs and changes
in care delivery to
engage patients
throughout the
continuum of care and
involve them in
improving quality and
the patient experience.

Using volunteers or patient


advocates to support care

Involving patients and families in


patient and family advisory
councils, governance and other
committees
Removing restrictions on visiting
policies for families
Opening access to medical
records
Using email and social media
technology
25

Health Care Team

The growing incidence of


chronic disease combined
with an expanded patient
base has placed more
responsibility onto clinicians
practicing both inside and
outside of the hospital.
Clinicians must work with
each other and with patients
to design individual care
plans to achieve better
outcomes

Strategies :
Using bedside change-of-shift
reports
Involving patients and families
in multidisciplinary rounds
Using patient- and familyactivated rapid response
Providing shared decisionmaking tools
Using patient teach-back
Using clinic-based
multidisciplinary care teams
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Individual (Patients and Families)


Clinical advances have the
ability to improve the quality
of life for the majority of
patients. To receive the full
benefit, patients must
actively manage their
conditions to help prevent
complications. For example,
new HIV/AIDS drugs extend
life, but patients must
maintain the necessary
regimens for success.

Strategies :

Seeking health information


and knowledge

Adhering to treatment plans


and medication regimens

Participating in shared
decision making

Using online personal health


records

Engaging in wellness activities


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Community

Communities have an
important role to play in
supporting residents living
with chronic disease. A
growing number of hospitals
and health systems are
partnering with community
health centers and public
health agencies to involve
the community in engaging
in healthier behaviors and
self-management activities.

Strategies :
Providing health education and
health literacy classes
Providing healthy cooking and
physical education classes
Using patient navigators and
peers to provide support
Making local policy changes
that promote healthier lifestyles
(e.g., eliminating sugary drinks
from school cafeterias)
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TUJUH LANGKAH
MENUJU KESELAMATAN PASIEN RUMAH SAKIT
Langkah 5

MASYARAKAT

-COMMUNITY
INFORMATION &
EDUCATION :
HAK DAN KEWAJIBAN RS
HAK DAN KEWAJIBAN
PASIEN

PASIEN

-DPJP :
PATIENT EDUCATION
INFORMATION &
COMMUNICATION

INSIDEN

- EMPATHY
- OPEN DISCLOSURE

DIPERLUKAN :
COMMUNICATION SKILL

Everybody will be happy

THANK YOU

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