Narrow Results Clear All
- Communication Improvement 6
- Culture of Safety 1
- Education and Training 4
- Error Reporting and Analysis 1
- Human Factors Engineering 2
- Legal and Policy Approaches 1
- Logistical Approaches 1
- Quality Improvement Strategies 3
- Teamwork 1
- Technologic Approaches 2
- Diagnostic Errors 2
- Medical Complications 2
- Medication Errors/Preventable Adverse Drug Events 4
- Surgical Complications 2
Search results for "Newspaper/Magazine Article"
CDC Vital Signs. August 23, 2016.
Shah-Mohammadi AR, Gaunt MJ. PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. September 2013;10:85-91.
Analyzing data submitted to the Pennsylvania Patient Safety Reporting System, this piece identifies incidents in which liquid oral medications were administered intravenously and recommends prevention strategies.
Wrong-patient medication errors: an analysis of event reports in Pennsylvania and strategies for prevention.
Yang A, Grissinger M. PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. June 2013;10:41-49.
Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. Research Activities. May 2013:1, 3-4.
This newsletter article describes the development of the Medications at Transitions and Clinical Handoffs (MATCH) toolkit and relates one hospital's experience implementing it.
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.
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.
PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. June 2009;6:39-45.
This piece identifies risk factors associated with retention of foreign objects and suggests several tactics to prevent its occurrence.
PA-PSRS Patient Saf Advis. September 2008;5:75-80.
This article analyzed reports of medication errors due to patient allergies and found that lack of patient or drug information contributed to many of these errors.
Pear R. New York Times. August 19, 2007.
This article reports on a new Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) rule mandating that Medicare will no longer pay for treating certain preventable errors starting in 2008, including some hospital-acquired infections, decubitus ulcers, and retained foreign bodies. The policy is generating considerable discussion in patient safety circles, with some expressing concerns regarding the economic impact on hospitals and the increased efforts it is likely to create for hospitals to document certain patient problems present at the time of admission.