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Communication between Providers
- Sbar 1
- Communication between Providers 35
- Culture of Safety 12
- Education and Training 19
- Error Reporting and Analysis 17
- Human Factors Engineering 10
- Legal and Policy Approaches 9
- Logistical Approaches 4
- Quality Improvement Strategies
- Specialization of Care 5
- Teamwork 7
- Technologic Approaches 7
- Device-related Complications 3
- Diagnostic Errors 6
- Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems 12
- Identification Errors 7
- Medical Complications 5
- Medication Errors/Preventable Adverse Drug Events 13
- Psychological and Social Complications 2
- Surgical Complications 10
- Internal Medicine 15
- Nursing 4
- Pharmacy 11
- Family Members and Caregivers 3
- Health Care Executives and Administrators 48
Health Care Providers
- Nurses 11
- Physicians 14
Non-Health Care Professionals
- Media 1
- Patients 26
Search results for "Newspaper/Magazine Article"
ED Manag. June 2016;28:S1-S4.
Page L. Medscape Business of Medicine. March 28, 2016.
Saver C. OR Manager. 2016;32:22-26.
Wachenheim D. Patient Saf Qual Healthc. December 8, 2015.
Patient and family advisory councils are considered valuable method to help hospitals develop patient-centered safety strategies. In 2008, Massachusetts mandated that every hospital should have such a council in place. This magazine article discusses the 5-year evolution of the strategy and reveals insights regarding how states and organizations can learn from the Massachusetts experience to support wide-scale implementation of patient and family advisory councils.
Veltman L. Patient Saf Qual Healthc. January/February 2015;12:34-36.
The Joint Commission and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists have issued guidance regarding disruptive behaviors among clinicians. This magazine article provides an overview of incivility or disrespectful behavior in health care, how it can affect patient safety, and strategies to prevent such behaviors in the obstetrics and gynecology setting.
Landro L. Wall Street Journal. September 30, 2013.
Federico F. Healthc Exec. May/June 2013;28:82-85.
May EL. Healthc Exec. 2012;27:26-28,30-33.
This article describes organizational strategies to improve patient safety, including clinician communication, disclosure, and leadership commitment.
Shelton DL. Chicago Tribune. October 7, 2011.
Reporting on a fatal medical error, this article describes how the family became involved with patient safety, serving on an advisory council at the hospital where it occurred.
Stockmeier C, Clapper C. Patient Saf Qual Healthc. September/October 2011;8:30-31,34-36.
This article reports on organizations that have implemented daily check-ins among hospital leaders as a tactic to improve safety.
Fischer MA. AARP The Magazine. July/August 2011;54:50-53,80.
This magazine article discusses several cases of misdiagnosis, explores reasons for errors, and provides tips for patients to improve safety.
Olsen D. State Journal-Register. June 26, 2011.
This newspaper article discusses a case of diagnostic error, explores the complexity of the diagnostic process, and provides tips to help patients avoid such errors.
Boodman SG. Washington Post. June 13, 2011:E1.
Graham J. Los Angeles Times. May 11, 2011.
This newspaper article reports on common errors that may occur during hospitalization and offers tips for patients to participate in their safety.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. February 9, 2011;16:1-3.
This piece discusses medication errors during emergency resuscitations and outlines risk-reduction strategies.
PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. September 2010;7:76-86.
Analyzing reports of diagnostic errors, this article discusses common causes and provides suggestions for physicians and patients to prevent such events.
Washington Post; August 31, 2010:HE02.
This newspaper article describes steps patients can take to prevent medication errors in the physician's office, the pharmacy, and at home.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. July 1, 2010;15:1-2.
This piece reports on examples of confusion between adult and pediatric immunizations and states that the similar abbreviations are a main cause of the problem.
PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. March 2010;7:9-17.
This article analyzed 2685 event reports involving insulin and found that the most common error types were drug omission, wrong-dose, and wrong-drug errors.
Scobie AC, Persaud DD. Patient Saf Qual Healthc. March/April 2010;7:42-47.
This article reviews the literature and describes a framework for patient engagement in safety activities to enable greater patient awareness and participation in error prevention.