Narrow Results Clear All
- Communication Improvement
- Culture of Safety 2
- Education and Training
- Error Reporting and Analysis 3
- Human Factors Engineering 2
- Quality Improvement Strategies
- Teamwork 1
- Technologic Approaches 1
- Device-related Complications 2
- Diagnostic Errors 1
- Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems 2
- Medication Errors/Preventable Adverse Drug Events 1
- Surgical Complications 1
Search results for "Education and Training"
Rockville, MD: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality; April 2018.
Patient engagement in the process of care is important to improve safety in primary care. This guide includes case studies and highlights handoffs, teach-back, tools to prepare patients for appointments, and brown-bag medication management as strategies to encourage patients and caregivers to participate in safety.
Special or Theme Issue
Ganguli I, ed. Virtual Mentor. 2011;13:587-678.
With a focus on advancing education for physicians and trainees, articles in this special issue explore major patient safety themes such as errors and accountability, disclosure and coping, hand-offs, never events, patient safety organizations, and systems failures in medical practice.
Special or Theme Issue
Staender S, ed. Best Pract Res Clin Anaesthesiol. 2011;25:109-304.
This special issue explores safety in anesthesia, including safety culture, incident reporting, and handoffs.
Audiovisual > Audiovisual Presentation
Food and Drug Administration (FDA) Patient Safety News. Show #79. September 2008.
This collection of video segments offers information on common types of medical errors, particularly medication errors, based on reports to the Institute for Safe Medication Practices.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. August 23, 2007;12:1-3.
This article discusses the myriad dosing methods that can lead to errors in administering intravenous medications and programming infusion pumps.
Journal Article > Commentary
Retrieval medicine: a review and guide for UK practitioners. Part 2: safety in patient retrieval systems.
Hearns S, Shirley PJ. Emerg Med J. 2006;23:943-947.
The authors describe the retrieval and transfer of critically ill patients from one environment to another and provide recommendations for making this process as safe and reliable as possible.