Credentialing, Licensure, and Discipline
PATIENT SAFETY PRIMERS
Device-related Complications (3)
Diagnostic Errors (1)
Identification Errors (4)
Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems (7)
Fatigue and Sleep Deprivation (1)
Medication Safety (15)
Medical Complications (8)
Nonsurgical Procedural Complications (2)
Surgical Complications (7)
Psychological and Social Complications (10)
Australia and New Zealand (5)
North America (54)
Journal Article (39)
Newspaper/Magazine Article (15)
Web Resource (3)
Epidemiology of Errors and Adverse Events (5)
Active Errors (10)
Latent Errors (7)
Approach to Improving Safety
Credentialing, Licensure, and Discipline
Health Care Providers (35)
Health Care Executives and Administrators (60)
Non-Health Care Professionals (39)
Setting of Care
Residential Facilities (2)
Ambulatory Care (6)
Outpatient Surgery (1)
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Measurement for improvement: a survey of current practice in Australian public hospitals.
Brand CA, Tropea J, Ibrahim JE, et al. Med J Aust. 2008;189:35-40.
Professionalism: a necessary ingredient in a culture of safety.
DuPree E, Anderson R, McEvoy MD, Brodman M. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2011;37:447-455.
Sandrick K. Trustee. November 2009.
The role of the chief executive officer in maximizing patient safety.
Shorr AS. Healthc Exec. March-April 2007;22:19, 21-22, 24, 26.
Transparency and public reporting are essential for a safe health care system.
Leape LL. Perspect Health Reform. New York, NY: The Commonwealth Fund; March 17, 2010.
Do you hold staff accountable for safety?
Terry K. Hosp Health Netw. February 2010.
Improving America's Hospitals: The Joint Commission's Annual Report on Quality and Safety 2011.
Oakbrook Terrace, IL: The Joint Commission; September 2011.
Leadership committed to safety.
Sentinel Event Alert. August 27, 2009;(43):1-3.
An effectiveness analysis of healthcare systems using a systems theoretic approach.
Chuang S, Inder K. BMC Health Serv Res. 2009;9:195.
Disruptive clinician behavior: a persistent threat to patient safety.
Porto G, Lauve R. Patient Safety Qual Healthc. July/August 2006;3:16-24.
The High Costs of Weak Compliance With the New York State Hospital Adverse Event Reporting and Tracking System.
Thompson WC Jr. New York, NY: Office of the New York City Comptroller, Office of Policy Management; 2009.
Improving America's Hospitals: The Joint Commission's Annual Report on Quality and Safety 2007.
Oakbrook Terrace, IL: The Joint Commission; November 2007.
In Conversation with…Gerald B. Hickson, MD.
AHRQ WebM&M [serial online]. December 2009.
Joint Commission Center for Transforming Healthcare.
The Joint Commission.
Hospital performance trends on national quality measures and the association with Joint Commission accreditation.
Schmaltz SP, Williams SC, Chassin MR, Loeb JM, Wachter RM. J Hosp Med. 2011;6:458-465.
A survey of the impact of disruptive behaviors and communication defects on patient safety.
Rosenstein AH, O'Daniel M. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2008;34:464-471.
Hospitals try to calm doctors' outbursts: medical road rage affecting patient safety, group says.
Kowalczyk L. The Boston Globe. August 10, 2008;Metro section:1A.
Collaboration focused on priority issues promotes safety.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. October 10, 2008;13:1-3.
Hospital patient safety: characteristics of best-performing hospitals.
Longo DR, Hewett JE, Ge B, Schubert S. J Healthc Manag. 2007;52:188-204; discussion 204-205.
Balancing "no blame" with accountability in patient safety.
Wachter RM, Pronovost PJ. N Engl J Med. 2009;361:1401-1406.
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