Improving medication administration safety: using naïve observation to assess practice and guide improvements in process and outcomes.
Donaldson N, Aydin C, Fridman M, Foley M. J Healthc Qual. 2014;36:58-68.
This cross-sectional study presents data collected from the Collaborative Alliance for Nursing Outcomes benchmarking registry. In this convenience sample, nurses deviated from medication administration safe practices approximately 11% per encounter, and administration errors occurred 0.32% per encounter. Distractions or interruptions accounted for nearly one-fourth of the safe practice deviations.
Impact of computerized orders for pediatric continuous drug infusions on detecting infusion pump programming errors: a simulated study.
Sowan AK, Gaffoor MI, Soeken K, Johantgen ME, Vaidya VU. J Pediatr Nurs. 2010;25:108-118.
Comparing errors in ED computer-assisted vs conventional pediatric drug dosing and administration.
Yamamoto L, Kanemori J. Am J Emerg Med. 2010;28:588-592.
Medication errors reported in a pediatric intensive care unit for oncologic patients.
Belela AS, Peterlini MA, Pedreira ML. Cancer Nurs. 2011;34:393-400.
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Nurses' behaviors and visual scanning patterns may reduce patient identification errors.
Marquard JL, Henneman PL, He Z, Jo J, Fisher DL, Henneman EA. J Exp Psychol Appl. 2011;17:247-256.
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