Post Profile






Distracted Doctoring

I've written about some of the perils of using consumer devices on hospital networks.Now add to that risk, the distraction of mixing personal activities with patient treatment.Blogs are filling with debates about patient safety in a multitasking connected world.Even the New York Times has published an article about the possible negative consequences of mobile devices. In that context, AHRQ asked me to write a balanced commentary looking at the quality, safety, and efficiency pros and cons of using multitasking mobile devices for healthcare.
read more

share

Related Posts


AIG Study Shows Hospital C-Suite and Risk Managers Struggle with Maintaining Patient Safety

Health : Newswise Medical News

A recent AIG study shows that hospital C-Suite and Risk Managers struggle with maintaining patient safety. Maximizing patient safety is the top priority for hospital C-Suite executives and Risk Managers in the United States - but, "...

As Doctors Use More Devices, Potential for Distraction Grows

Technology : Bits

Hospitals and doctors' offices have invested heavily to put computers, smartphones and other devices into the hands of medical staff members. Now the medical profession is discussing whether this use of technology has led to "distra...

Well: Distracted Drivers and New Drivers a Perilous Mix

Health : NYTimes: Health

Among teenage drivers, eating, texting or looking at an object on the side of the road dramatically increased the risk for a crash, but dialing a phone was the most dangerous activity of all.

More Discussion On EHRs Patient Safety And So On. This Debate Must Be Worked Through Properly.

Medical / Healthcare IT : Australian Health Information Technology

The following appeared a little while ago. GOODBYE, PAPER Electronic health records are being used in hospitals and doctors’ offices. So how are they doing? Do the E-records protect and promote patient safety? By Chelsea Conaboy Glo...

As Doctors Use More Devices, Potential for Distraction Grows

Health : NYTimes: Health

In response to “distracted doctoring,” some hospitals have begun limiting the use of devices in critical settings, while schools have started reminding medical students to focus on patients.

Comments



Copyright © 2015 Regator, LLC