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Landro L. Wall Street Journal (Eastern edition). November 29, 2006: D1-D5. [Reprinted on Post-gazette.com].
This article describes a decision support program used by Kaiser Permanente and U.S. Veterans Administration to help minimize misdiagnosis.
Borzo J. Wall Street Journal. May 23, 2005:R10.
This article discusses decision support system implementation and use, and its role in preventing physician misdiagnosis.
Journal Article > Review
Graber ML, Kissam S, Payne VL, et al. BMJ Qual Saf. 2012;21:535-557.
Cognitive errors by individual physicians are at the root of most diagnostic errors, combining with system failures to result in preventable patient harm. Despite a rich body of literature exploring cognitive biases that contribute to misdiagnosis, few interventions to address this problem have been formally tested. This review identified 141 articles containing 3 approaches to prevent cognitive errors: improving knowledge or experience (such as using simulation training), improving clinical decision-making skills (through metacognition and reflection), and providing cognitive assistance (such as clinical decision support). However, most of the proposed interventions have not been formally tested, and even fewer have evaluated interventions outside of training settings. This group of authors also recently published a review of system interventions to prevent diagnostic errors.
Hafner K. New York Times. December 3, 2012.
Journal Article > Commentary
Wood TJ. Adv Health Sci Educ Theory Pract. 2014;19:403-407.
Landro L. Wall Street Journal. September 12, 2017.
Misdiagnosis has gained recognition as an important patient safety problem. This newspaper article reports on several areas of research and improvement efforts that seek to better understand the roots of diagnostic error and design solutions. Strategies discussed include artificial intelligence, lessons learned initiatives, and data-tracking mechanisms.