LUH Manager says Winter Plan will benefit the hospital

first_img Previous articleJohnny Dunleavy signs for Sligo RoversNext articleCaiseal Mara security guard attacked in Moville News Highland WhatsApp RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook Twitter Pinterest AudioHomepage BannerNews Facebook LUH Manager says Winter Plan will benefit the hospital WhatsApp Twitter Pinterestcenter_img By News Highland – December 7, 2018 Google+ Journey home will be easier – Paul Hegarty There were six people awaiting in-patient beds at Letterkenny University Hospital this morning, two of them on Emergency Department trolleys. That’s an increase of one on yesterday’s figure.University Hospital Galway was the most overcrowded with 45 people waiting there.Nationally, the INMO says there were 390 people waiting at hospitals across the country.Meanwhile, the opening of the hospital’s new Discharge Lounge this week has been welcomed as a  way of reducing waiting times for patients being admitted.Earlier today, Cllr Ciaran Brogan questioned whether the hospital is benefitting from the Winter Plan announced yesterday by the HSE.Hospital Manager Sean Murphy says the hospital is benefitting from the plan, and the new Discharge Lounge which came into operation this week is part of that………….Audio Player Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. Harps come back to win in Waterford FT Report: Derry City 2 St Pats 2 Derry draw with Pats: Higgins & Thomson Reaction Google+ DL Debate – 24/05/21 News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24thlast_img read more

Lord chief justice calls for profession to work together

first_imgThe lord chief justice has called on lawyers to take the initiative in shaping their future and not wait for events to shape it for them. Lord Judge said he would be ‘delighted’ if barristers, solicitors and legal executives ‘would together and separately address the structure of the legal profession as the public interest in the administration of justice will require it to be in, shall we say, five years’ time. Maybe even five years is too long’. He told the Institute of Legal Executives’ annual president’s luncheon last week: ‘What I am driving at is the need, first, for the issue to be examined as a whole rather than in isolated compartments, and, second, for the process to be undertaken not as a matter of reaction to events but as a matter of planned construction before the intervention of events. ‘What is needed is foresight… and, perhaps, too, imagination about the world of economic stress and recession and where technological change of extraordinary magnitude will be taking us, and how we should respond to the consequent and inevitable challenges and changes.’ Diane Burleigh, the institute’s chief executive, described the words as ‘spot on’. ‘The public interest requires from lawyers the kind of ­forward thinking that anticipates new types of legal services delivered in innovative, affordable ways. The public interest demands a bringing together of best business practice with the integrity and respect for the rule of law that is the hallmark of our legal profession.’last_img read more