Computerized provider order entry (CPOE) is cost-effective and decreases medication errors in ambulatory care.Value Health. 2014;17:340-349.
Cost-effectiveness of a computerized provider order entry system in improving medication safety ambulatory care.
Forrester SH, Hepp Z, Roth JA, Wirtz HS, Devine EB. Value Health. 2014;17:340-349.Most research on computerized provider order entry (CPOE) has focused on its role in preventing medication errors. This modeling study sought to determine the cost-effectiveness of CPOE in the ambulatory setting. The authors used prior data on changes in adverse drug event rates both before and after implementation of electronic prescribing to estimate the benefit of CPOE for outpatient medication safety. Exploring four simulations varying in practice sizes and characteristics, they found that CPOE was cost-effective and associated with fewer medication errors. These data support further implementation of electronic prescribing, despite concerns about introducing new errors with health information technology. A previous AHRQ WebM&M perspective discusses how to design safer CPOE systems.PubMed citation
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Abramson EL, Pfoh ER, Barrón Y, Quaresimo J, Kaushal R. Jt Comm J Qual Patient Saf. 2013;39:545-552.
From physician intent to the pharmacy label: prevalence and description of discrepancies from a cross-sectional evaluation of electronic prescriptions.
Cochran GL, Klepser DG, Morien M, Lomelin D, Schainost R, Lander L. BMJ Qual Saf. 2014;23:223-230.
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Classification of medication incidents associated with information technology.
Cheung KC, van der Veen W, Bouvy ML, Wensing M, van den Bemt PM, de Smet PA. J Am Med Inform Assoc. 2014;21:e63-e70.
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