Electronic health record–related safety concerns: a cross-sectional survey.
Menon S, Singh H, Meyer AN, Belmont E, Sittig DF. J Healthc Risk Manag. 2014;34:14-26.
Although electronic health records (EHRs) have led to many improvements in care, they have also created novel patient safety risks. This Web-based survey assessed the perceptions of lawyers and health care risk management specialists regarding EHR-related serious safety events. Two-thirds of respondents worked for hospitals or health care systems, with only 18% representing physician practice groups. More than half of respondents reported that their health care facilities had at least one serious safety event related to EHRs in the past 5 years, and 10% experienced more than 20 events in the same period. The most common issues involved misleading data, incomplete patient orders, and failure to follow up abnormal test results. The perspective of risk managers and lawyers provides valuable insights into potential EHR-related safety concerns and areas for improvement. An AHRQ WebM&M interview with Dr. David Blumenthal discussed the introduction of health information technology and why he believes the benefits clearly outweigh the potential harms.
Matching identifiers in electronic health records: implications for duplicate records and patient safety.
McCoy AB, Wright A, Kahn MG, Shapiro JS, Bernstam EV, Sittig DF. BMJ Qual Saf. 2013;22:219-224.
Risk of medication errors at hospital discharge and barriers to problem resolution.
Enguidanos SM, Brumley RD. Home Health Care Serv Q. 2005;24:123-135.
The effects of on-duty napping on intern sleep time and fatigue.
Arora V, Dunphy C, Chang VY, Ahmad F, Humphrey HJ, Meltzer D. Ann Intern Med. 2006;144:792-798.
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Copying and pasting of examinations within the electronic medical record.
Thielke S, Hammond K, Helbig S. Int J Med Inform. 2007;76(suppl 1):122-28.
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