Here are govermeant SATS its nice to see some are asking akward question in parliament ., also the antibiotic stratergy group are going to publish there report.
If your like me .. a never new there was a antibiotic strategy group .. lets just hope the not rationing them
Jim Shannon: To ask the Secretary of State for Health how many people were diagnosed with sepsis in each of the last five years. 
Dr Poulter: Relevant information requested is provided in the following tables. It is provided two different measures-‘provider spells’ and ‘finished consultant episodes’.
2 Apr 2014 : Column 662W
A 'provider spell' is essentially a hospital stay, namely the period between admission to hospital and the discharge from hospital of a patient.
Such provider spells comprise of one or more 'finished consultant episodes' (FCEs), each of which is the interval of care under one consultant. Patients with sepsis may be transferred between consultants and so finished consultant episodes may double count the incidence of sepsis, as one incident of sepsis could be treated by more than one consultant. For completeness however, both sets of data are presented as follows.
The total count of provider spells with a mention of sepsis1 in any episode in the last five years is set out in the following table:
1 Admissions with a diagnostic mention of the following: A39.2 (Acute meningococcaemia), A39.3 (Chronic meningococcaemia), A39.4 (Meningococcaemia, unspecified), A40 (Streptococcal sepsis), A41 (Other sepsis). The codes for sepsis in the table are those that ONS uses for the counting of deaths from sepsis.
Source: DH analysis of Hospital Episode Statistics (HES).
The following data are the numbers of FCEs.
Count of FCEs1 with a primary or secondary diagnosis2 of sepsis3, 2008-09 to 2012-134.Activity in English NHS Hospitals and English NHS commissioned activity in the independent sector
Count of FCEs
1 Finished Consultant Episode (FCE)-a finished consultant episode (FCE) is a continuous period of admitted patient care under one consultant within one healthcare provider. FCEs are counted against the year in which they end. Figures do not represent the number of different patients, as a person may have more than one episode of care within the same stay in hospital or in different stays in the same year. 2 The number of episodes where this diagnosis was recorded in any of the 20 (14 from 2002-03 to 2006-07 and 7 prior to 2002-03) primary and secondary diagnosis fields in a Hospital Episode Statistics (HES) record. Each episode is only counted once, even if the diagnosis is recorded in more than one diagnosis field of the record. 3 ICD 10 Codes for sepsis-A02.1 Salmonella sepsis; A22.7 Anthrax sepsis; A26.7 Erysipelothrix sepsis; A32.7 Listerial sepsis; A40.-Streptococcal sepsis; A41.-Other sepsis; A42.7 Actinomycotic sepsis; B37.7 Candidal sepsis; O85.X Puerperal sepsis; and P36.-Bacterial sepsis of newborn. 4 HES figures are available from 1989-90 onwards. Changes to the figures over time need to be interpreted in the context of improvements in data quality and coverage (particularly in earlier years), improvements in coverage of independent sector activity (particularly from 2006-07) and changes in NHS practice. For example, changes in activity may be due to changes in the provision of care. Note: FCEs are likely to higher because more than one consultant may be involved in the care of one patient. Source: Hospital Episode Statistics (HES), Health and Social Care Information Centre.
2 Apr 2014 :