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Search results for "Book/Report"
Technical Evaluation, Testing, and Validation of the Usability of Electronic Health Records: Empirically Based Use Cases for Validating Safety-Enhanced Usability and Guidelines for Standardization.
Lowry SZ, Ramaiah M, Taylor S, et al. Gaithersburg, MD: US Department of Commerce, National Institute of Standards and Technology; October 2015. NISTIR 7804-1.
Unintended consequences associated with usability of electronic health record (EHR) systems have the potential to negatively affect patient safety. This report outlines standards to enhance safety-related usability of EHRs by identifying root causes of use errors and addressing these weaknesses through human factors design.
Washington, DC: Department of Veterans Affairs, Office of Inspector General; October 23, 2013. Report No. 13-00505-348.
Roper RA, Anderson KM, Marsh CA, Flemming AC. Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; September 2013. AHRQ Publication No. 13-0059-EF.
This publication reports recommendations from a focus group exploring the utility of health information technology in enhancing quality measurement and discusses how the data can be used to improve care.
Saving Lives, Saving Money: The Imperative for Computerized Physician Order Entry in Massachusetts Hospitals.
Adams M, Bates D, Coffman G, Everett W. Westborough, MA: Massachusetts Technology Collaborative and New England Healthcare Institute; 2008.
Analyzing patient charts at six community hospitals in Massachusetts, this report reveals to what extent adopting computerized physician order entry could affect clinical outcomes and impart financial savings.
National Patient Safety Agency. London, UK: National Health Service.
These documents summarize National Patient Safety Agency incident reporting data from the first year of data collection. They are accompanied by workbooks for data review, slide sets and trends analysis.
Fifty-first Report of Session 2005-06. House of Commons Committee on Public Accounts. London, England: The Stationary Office; July 6, 2006. Publication HC 831.
Rosenthal J, Booth M. Portland, ME: National Academy for State Health Policy; 2005.
This report, generated by the National Academy for State Health Policy, provides practical guidance and tools for states with existing reporting systems. The expert group that came together included data collectors, analysts, and users who aimed to develop strategies for improved collection, analysis, and feedback. The authors present key findings and emphasize that the quality improvement aspect of reporting systems is critical to success. Although the authors encourage greater use of reporting systems, a need exists for states to produce better-quality reports from their data to promote patient safety interventions. Additional initiatives from the report include development of a central Web-based repository of tools and resources that they plan to make available at their Web site.
Aspden P, Corrigan JM, Wolcott J, Erickson SM, eds for the Committee for Data Standards for Patient Safety, Institute of Medicine. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press; 2004. ISBN: 030909776.
Robust information systems serve as a backbone for both preventing medical error and learning from it. The authors submit that a national information infrastructure will facilitate immediate access to patient information and decision support mechanisms. They also suggest that a byproduct of the infrastructure will be a consistent method for managing patient safety data and the ability to capture it in real time as a result of care.