Assessing the potential adoption and usefulness of concurrent, action-oriented, electronic adverse drug event triggers designed for the outpatient setting.
Mull HJ, Rosen AK, Shimada SL, et al. EGEMS (Wash DC). 2015;3:1116.
Trigger tools have been shown to be an efficient way to screen for adverse events. This AHRQ-funded study assessed the usefulness of different adverse drug event triggers in the outpatient setting. Five of the triggers performed reasonably well for either detecting harm or leading to a change in care plan.
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Accuracy of adverse-drug-event reports collected using an automated dispensing system.
Romero AV, Malone DC. Am J Health Syst Pharm. 2005;62:1375-1380.
National Survey of Safety Features with Pharmacy Computer Systems.
Huntingdon Valley, PA: Institute for Safe Medication Practices; 2005.
Randomized trial to improve prescribing safety during pregnancy.
Raebel MA, Carroll NM, Kelleher JA, Chester EA, Berga S, Magid DJ. J Am Med Inform Assoc. 2007;14:440-450.
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Systematic review of medication safety assessment methods.
Meyer-Massetti C, Cheng CM, Schwappach DL, et al. Am J Health Syst Pharm. 2011;68:227-240.
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