Client, caregiver, and provider perspectives of safety in palliative home care: a mixed method design.
Lang A, Toon L, Cohen SR, et al. Safety in Health. 2015;1:3.
This qualitative study of palliative care recipients, family caregivers, and paid home health staff found that they conceive of safety as encompassing emotional as well as functional safety, and they accept some risk in order to remain in the home environment. This work emphasizes the need for setting-specific patient engagement to tailor safety efforts.
Associations between perceived crisis mode work climate and poor information exchange within hospitals.
Patterson ME, Bogart MS, Starr KR. J Hosp Med. 2015;10:152-159.
Fix and forget or fix and report: a qualitative study of tensions at the front line of incident reporting.
Hewitt TA, Chreim S. BMJ Qual Saf. 2015;24:303-310.
Factors that influence the recognition, reporting and resolution of incidents related to medical devices and other healthcare technologies: a systematic review.
Polisena J, Gagliardi A, Urbach D, Clifford T, Fiander M. Syst Rev. 2015;4:37.
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Variability in antibiotic use across nursing homes and the risk of antibiotic-related adverse outcomes for individual residents.
Daneman N, Bronskill SE, Gruneir A, et al. JAMA Intern Med. 2015 Jun 29; [Epub ahead of print].