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Two head anatomy models - face to face - showing muscles and under structure of face.


Our simulation training allows participants to practise real life scenarios/situations within the protection of a simulated environment, with a strong emphasis on multi-professional, multi-disciplinary training and self-evaluation.

We deliver regional and local training to healthcare professionals from a variety of departments.

The latest in medical simulation models are operated from a remote laptop in an adjoining room. The models can mimic medical problems and can respond to treatments or drugs.

Simulation helps to not only develop clinical knowledge but to also advance non-technical skills and teach the importance of human factors in the healthcare profession. When delivered at the point-of-care it also identifies improvements that can be made in the working environment.


Heading - What happens during a simulation session?

Participants will undertake an introduction to the high fidelity simulation equipment, its capabilities and limitations. They will take part in scenarios relevant to their learning requirements, based on realistic cases. As far as possible, simulated sessions are performed in real time, with participants acting as if they were treating or managing a real patient.

Participants take part in a debrief following the session, conducted by a trained simulation faculty member. These are non-judgemental and place heavy emphasis on facilitating group discussion and personal reflection.


Heading - Who is it aimed at?

Simulation is for all multi-professional groups. These are held in the simulation suite either on full training days or shorter sessions.

The multi-professional, multi-disciplinary nature of our sessions give staff the opportunity to work together towards the common goal of providing high quality, safe care for all patients.


Heading - Human factors

Human factors is a term which examines the relationship between humans and the systems with which they interact. In the NHS this may be seen as communications between healthcare professionals, their environment and the facilities they have to use. A lack of human factors principles is often the key aspect in adverse events within healthcare.

Human factors within medical care include.

·         Mental workload

·         Distractions

·         The physical environment/resource

·         Physical demands

·         Device/product design

·         Teamwork/Awareness

·         Process design

The team 


To book for CMT simulation sessions please visit;

For further details please contact the team by emailing