Narrow Results Clear All
- Communication Improvement 2
- Culture of Safety 1
- Education and Training 4
- Human Factors Engineering 1
- Legal and Policy Approaches
- Quality Improvement Strategies 2
- Technologic Approaches 2
- Diagnostic Errors 2
- Discontinuities, Gaps, and Hand-Off Problems 1
- Identification Errors 1
- Medical Complications 1
- Medication Safety 5
- Medicine 6
- Nursing 2
- Pharmacy 2
Search results for "Noncognitive Errors ("Slips & Lapses")"
Audiovisual > Audiovisual Presentation
Washington, DC: American Association for Clinical Chemistry.
Suares W. FOX 25 KOKH-TV. July 30, 2014.
This video news segment reports how incorrect medications can be dispensed from pharmacies, notes a lack of regulation mandating that pharmacy errors are reported, and offers tips for patients to reduce risks.
Hartcollis A. New York Times. May 29, 2013:A18.
This newspaper article reports on efforts, such as remote video monitoring or distributing "red cards," to improve hand hygiene compliance in hospitals.
Sanders L. New York Times Magazine. March 18, 2012.
This interactive magazine feature takes readers through the decision-making process in a case involving diagnostic error.
Journal Article > Commentary
Mock trial at 2009 RSNA annual meeting: jury exonerates radiologist for failure to communicate abnormal finding—but...
Berlin L. Radiology. 2010;257:836-845.
This commentary provides insights into the legal process through a fictitious malpractice trial of a radiologist whose communication and follow-up processes were labeled as unreliable and contributed to diagnostic error.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. July 3, 2008;13:1-3.
This article reports on the potentially fatal error of administering epidural medications intravenously and provides guidelines to safeguard against such epidural–IV route mix-ups.
Wahlberg D, Treleven E. Wisconsin State Journal. November 3, 2006:A1.
This article reports on criminal charges brought against a nurse after she committed a medication error.
ISMP Medication Safety Alert! Acute Care Edition. September 21, 2006;11:1-2.
This second part of this series discusses the three types of behavior involved in error—human error, at-risk behavior, and reckless behavior—including causes of each and appropriate responses.
Wahlberg D. Wisconsin State Journal. July 22, 2006:A1.
This article reports on a federal warning issued to a hospital after a medication error led to the death of a 16-year-old girl.