A January 8 story in The New York Times shone a bright light on the perils of implementation for electronic health records...Of course money matters, even when health and human lives are on the line
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Social and Mobile – Social health and mobile health ( #hcsm and #mhealth for my fellow twitterati) were hot topics in 2011
It’s no secret: physicians are reluctant to adopt electronic health records (EHRs) for a host of reasons
In June, Bloomberg published a story that put the blame for a hospital patient’s death squarely on electronic medical records (EMR)...He was glad to do it and asked to take a look at my fathers’ patient records
If not, then didn't he violate HIPAA TPO permissions accessing a record he shouldn't have?
According to a spokesperson from Athena, the partnership will “enable health systems to see inpatient and ambulatory information in a single view...What does this mean for ambulatory care electronic health records (EHR) adopters?
I recently spent some time participating in a LinkedIn discussion about the most common reasons behind the failure of electronic health records implementations
If you think about records management 1.0, the world of physical records and even many types of electronic records, a record is what a record is
" I've been pondering records custodianship and how in the realm of electronic records this process is so much easier as it is automated if the file plan is integrated with the electronic records management system
Last month, Emory Healthcare in Atlanta announced that 10 discs containing electronic records on 315,000 patients had gone missing
I was listening to a day-long presentation on Records Management and developments in the industry by Dr