Refine search Expand filter

Reports

Search filters applied: health AND performance audit AND 2005, 2001 AND management and administration AND published .

Published

Actions for Purchasing Hospital Supplies: Follow-up of 2002 Performance Audit

Purchasing Hospital Supplies: Follow-up of 2002 Performance Audit

Health
Asset valuation
Financial reporting
Management and administration
Procurement
Service delivery

Periodically we review the extent to which agencies have changed their practices as a result of our audits. This gives Parliament and the public an update on the extent of progress made. In this follow-up audit, we examine changes following our September 2002 report, to assess whether NSW Health has improved its buying of hospital supplies using electronic systems. NSW Health spends over $1.3 billion on hospital supplies. It is the largest expenditure

Published

Actions for Emergency Mental Health Services

Emergency Mental Health Services

Health
Management and administration
Service delivery
Shared services and collaboration
Workforce and capability

It is estimated that one in five people will be affected at some stage by a mental health problem or illness. The increasing prevalence of mental illness means that at some point in time most of us will either be affected or we will know of someone who is. Although most people with mental illness can be treated in the community, at times some may require emergency treatment or admission to hospital for shortterm intensive therapy. Not only are more men

Published

Actions for Ambulance Service of NSW: Readiness to respond

Ambulance Service of NSW: Readiness to respond

Health
Internal controls and governance
Management and administration
Shared services and collaboration
Workforce and capability

This performance audit indicates that the Service has considerable work to do to reach its aspirations of being recognised amongst leading examples of best practice services. The commitment of the Service to serving the community and the professionalism of the Service's officers is not in question. It is, however, apparent that a number of barriers to performance will need to be overcome for the Service to perform as well as it would wish.   Parliament