PATIENT SAFETY PRIMERS
Diagnostic Errors (2)
Identification Errors (1)
Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems (3)
Medication Safety (5)
Medical Complications (3)
Nonsurgical Procedural Complications (2)
Psychological and Social Complications (1)
North America (28)
Journal Article (14)
Newspaper/Magazine Article (4)
Special or Theme Issue (1)
Web Resource (1)
Active Errors (4)
Latent Errors (3)
Approach to Improving Safety
Health Care Providers (17)
Health Care Executives and Administrators (15)
Non-Health Care Professionals (11)
Setting of Care
Ambulatory Care (1)
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Connecticut Center for Patient Safety.
PO Box 231335, Hartford, CT 06123-1335.
Malpractice makes perfect.
Berenson RA. The New Republic. October 10, 2005;233:17-21.
Measuring perinatal patient safety: review of current methods.
Simpson KR. J Obstet Gynecol Neonatal Nurs. 2006;35:432-442.
Paralyzed by mistakes: preventing errors with neuromuscular blocking agents.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. September 22, 2005;10:1-3.
Settlement to be used for hospital training in labeling medicines.
Ostrom CM. Seattle Times. September 13, 2005;Local News:B3
Set Phasers on Stun: And Other True Tales of Design, Technology, and Human Error.
Casey SM. Santa Barbara, CA: Aegean Publishing Company; 1993.
Consumer Health Quality Council Stories of Harm.
Boston, MA: Health Care for All; 2009.
Flaws in clinical reasoning: a common cause of diagnostic error.
Wellbery C. Am Fam Physician. 2011;84:1042-1048.
The Patient's Guide to Preventing Medical Errors.
Berntsen KJ. Westport, CT: Praeger; 2004. ISBN: 0275982300.
Fixing healthcare from the inside, today.
Spear SJ. Harv Bus Rev. September 2005;83:78-91.
College of American Pathologists Special Topic Symposium on Error in Pathology and Laboratory Medicine—Practical Lessons for the Pathologist.
Arch Pathol Lab Med. 2005;129:1226-1276.
Critical conversations: a call for a nonprocedural "time out."
Sehgal NL, Fox M, Sharpe BA, Vidyarthi AR, Blegen M, Wachter RM. J Hosp Med. 2011;6:157-162.
Disclosure through our eyes.
Sheridan S, Conrad N, King S, Dingman J, Denham CR. J Patient Saf. 2008;4:18-26.
Working Knowledge: How Organizations Manage What They Know.
Davenport TH, Prusak L. Boston, MA: Harvard Business School Press; 1998. ISBN: 0875846556.
Bearing witness to the ethics of practice: storying physicians' medical mistake narratives.
Carmack HJ. Health Commun. 2010;25:449-458.
A physician's personal experiences as a cancer of the neck patient: errors in my care.
Brook I. Am J Med Qual. 2011;26:73-74.
Patient safety stories: a project utilizing narratives in resident training.
Cox LM, Logio LS. Acad Med. 2011;86:1473-1478.
Urban outpatient views on quality and safety in primary care.
Dowell D, Manwell LB, Maguire A, et al; MEMO Investigators. Healthc Q. 2005;8:suppl 2-8.
Level IV evidence—adverse anecdote and clinical practice.
Stuebe AM. N Engl J Med. 2011;365:8-9.
Use of critical incident reports in medical education: a perspective.
Branch WT Jr. J Gen Intern Med. 2005;20:1063-1067.
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