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Perspectives on Safety > Perspective
with commentary by Linda H. Aiken, PhD, RN , Nursing and Patient Safety , July-August 2005
The goal set by the Institute of Medicine (IOM) in 1999 to reduce medical errors by half within 5 years has not been achieved. Opinion polls of consumers and health professionals show that concerns about patient safety remain high. Yet only 16% of hospital...
Journal Article > Commentary
Larsen D, Cole R, Higton P. Nurs Stand. 2007;21:35-40.
By introducing several scenarios that illustrate the effective use of a decision-making tree, the authors emphasize the importance of fair response to medication error at both the individual and system levels.
Journal Article > Study
Painter LM, Dudjak LA, Kidwell KM, Simmons RL, Kidwell RP. J Nurs Care Qual. 2011;4:311-319.
Robbins A. Good Housekeeping. May 20, 2016.
Disruptive behaviors are receiving increased attention as a cultural factor that contributes to medical error. Although much of the focus has been on physicians, the presence of bullying among nurses is also a concern. This magazine article explores nurse behaviors such as withholding information, intimidation, and name calling that negatively affect patient safety and nurse retention.