The results of the 2016 inpatient survey indicate that there have been small, but statistically significant improvements in a number of questions, compared with results dating back to the 2006, 20 surveys.
This includes patients’ perceptions of: These results show how trusts performed on individual questions in the survey.
The technique used to analyse these results allows us to identify which trusts we can confidently say performed 'better', 'worse' or 'about the same' when compared with other trusts.
View the A-Z list of inpatient survey results by NHS trust.
Download the technical document below for detailed information on how we analysed the trust results.
The anonymised respondent level data set will be made available via the UK Data Archive in due course.
The bond created between potential partners takes a different path than normal dating relationships.
Much has been written about cyber-dating, but little research has been done.For the trust results, please click on the folder for the year in which you are interested and then choose the ‘published results’ folder.You can find a list of individuals that had access to the results of the survey prior to publication below.This report identifies those trusts whose patients experience care is better, or worse than expected when we compare the survey results across trusts.
It can be fun, terrible, exciting, hard — the adjectives used to describe it are endless.
An e-mail with strong emotional words (e.g., excited, wonderful) led to more positive impressions than an e-mail with fewer strong emotional words (e.g., happy, fine) and resulted in nearly three out of four subjects selecting the e-mailer with strong emotional words for the fictitious dater of the opposite sex.