2 Nursing Informatics 101 Contributors Christel Anderson, MA Director, Clinical Informatics HIMSS Melissa F. Barthold, DNP, RN-BC,CPHIMS, FHIMSS Senior Clinical Solutions Strategist University of Mississippi Medical Center Tammy Duecker, RN Patty Guinn, RN, BS Director, Clinical Informatics Cornerstone Advisors Joyce Sensmeier MS, RN-BC, CPHIMS,FHIMSS, FAAN Vice President, Informatics HIMSS Ruth MacCallum, BS RN-BC Clinical Informatics Consultant (Retired)
3 Why Nursing Informatics? If we cannot name it, we cannot control it, finance it, teach it, research it or put it into public policy. Source: Lang, N. 1993
4 Nursing Informatics Defined Nursing informatics (NI) is the specialty that integrates nursing science with multiple information management and analytical sciences to identify, define, manage and communicate data, information, knowledge, and wisdom in nursing practice. NI supports nurses, consumers, patients, the interprofessional healthcare team, and other stakeholders in their decisionmaking in all roles and settings to achieve desired outcomes. This support is accomplished through the use of information structures, information processes, and information technology. Nursing Informatics: Scope and Standards of Practice, Second Edition ANA 2015
5 Who are Informatics Nurses? Expert nursing clinicians in utilizing the nursing process Expert analytical & critical thinking skills Understand patient care delivery workflow & integration points for automated documentation Clinicians with extensive clinical practice Experienced in utilizing and implementing the nursing process Have additional education & experience related to technology and information systems Are excellent project managers because of the similarity between the project management process & the nursing process May be board certified in Nursing Informatics by ANCC
6 Nursing Informatics is Nursing! NI is was recognized as a specialty by the ANA in st Scope and Standards of Nursing Informatics Practice published Nursing Informatics: Scope and Standards of Practice, 2nd Edition published 2015 Meets Panniers and Gassert s (1996) attributes of a specialty in nursing A differentiated practice A defined research program Organizational representation Educational programs A credentialing mechanism
7 Nursing Practice Nursing Process is the cornerstone of Professional Nursing Practice Defines the What and How of professional practice The steps of the process are measurable The process steps can also be used by other clinical disciplines
8 Nursing Process Well-documented information provides: What care has been provided and what is outstanding Outcomes of care provided and responses to the plan of care Current patient status & assessments Support decisions based on assessments to drive new plans of care
9 Automation of Documentation Why automate documentation not only for nursing but for all of patient care? Up-to-date, accurate information of each step of the Nursing Process is the power behind safe, high quality patientcentered care!
10 Successful Automation Successful implementation of health IT requires: Well designed systems that support the Nursing Process within the culture of an organization and/or specific care providers Acceptance & integration of information systems into the regular workflow of nursing process & patient care
11 How do Informatics Nurses Impact the Nursing Process? Enable the professional nurse to be the Coordinator of each patient s care Communicate & coordinate care with ALL other clinical disciplines Coordinate discharge planning, education & teaching, transitions of care Manage ALL information related to the nursing process and patient care delivery Evaluation STANDARDIZED DOCUMENTAITON PROCESS RE-ENGINEERING INFORMATION MANAGEMENT RESEARCH AND EVIDENCE COLLECTION Implementation Assessment Planning
12 How do Informatics Nurses Impact the Nursing Process? Because information management is integrated into nursing practice, there are now additional steps in the nursing process Evaluation STANDARDIZED DOCUMENTAITON PROCESS RE-ENGINEERING INFORMATION MANAGEMENT RESEARCH AND EVIDENCE COLLECTION Assessment Implementation Planning
13 How do Informatics Nurses Impact the Nursing Process? Standardized Documentation The collection tool for information management Information Management Key role for Nursing Informatics Key to research and evidence collection Process Re-engineering Key to successful implementation Research and Evidence Collection Key to repeatable, standardized care and improved outcomes
14 The Value of Nurse Informaticists Nurse Informaticists are bilingual Support nursing work processes using technology Re-engineer clinical workflow & facilitate change management Acute care all specialties Ambulatory care Redesign work flows Outpatient settings Home health Software development Long-term care Telehealth
15 The Value of Nurse Informaticists Analyze clinical and financial data Promote and facilitate access to resources and references Provide nursing content to standardized languages Improve relationships between providers and recipients of health care Enable cost savings and productivity goals including key roles in requirements for: Population health Engaging patients and families Increasing quality and decreasing variations in care Enhancing Care Coordination Meaningful Use / Affordable Care Act
16 The Benefits of Nurse Informaticists Nurse Informaticists promote and facilitate access to resources and references Support for their mission to deliver high quality, evidence-based care Support for better service by facilitating true interdisciplinary care Improvement in key relationships with providers & care recipients Enable cost savings and productivity goals Facilitate change management
17 Functional Areas of Nurse Informatics Administration, Leadership & Management System Analysis and Design Compliance and Integrity Management Consultation Coordination, Facilitation and Integration Development of Systems, Products and Resources Education and Professional Development Genetics and Genomics Information Management and Operational Architecture Policy Development and Advocacy Quality and Performance Improvement Research and Evaluation Safety, Security and Environmental Health Integrated Functional Area Example: Telehealth and Informatics
18 Nursing Informatics: Scope and Standards of Practice, Second Edition Covers the full scope of Nursing Informatics Outlines the competency level of nursing practice and professional performance expected for all informatics nurses and nurse specialists Details nursing informatics competencies needed by any RN Reflects the impact of informatics in any health care practice environment HIMSS Bookstore - uct-detail?productid=
19 Standards of Nursing Informatics Practice Standard 1 Assessment Standard 2 Diagnosis, Problem and Issues Identification Standard 3 Outcomes Identification Standard 4 Planning Standard 5 Implementation Standard 5A Coordination of Activities Standard 5B Health Teaching and Health Promotion Standard 5C - Consultation
20 Standards of Nursing Informatics Practice Standard 6 Evaluation Standard 7 Ethics Standard 8 Education Standard 9 Evidence-Based Practice and Research Standard 10 Quality of Practice
21 Standards of Nursing Informatics Practice Standard 11 Communication Standard 12 Leadership Standard 13 Collaboration Standard 14 Professional Practice Evaluation Standard 15 Resource Utilization Standard 16 Environmental Health
22 Nursing Informatics Certifications American Nurses Association Credentialing Center Board Certification in Nursing Informatics HIMSS CPHIMS (Certified Professional in Healthcare Information and Management Systems)
23 Data from HIMSS Industry Surveys
24 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey: Business Objectives Improve Patient Satisfaction Improve Patient Care/Quality of Care Sustain Financial Viability Improve Care Coordination Improve Operational Efficiency Improve Physician Satisfaction Achieve Meaningful Use Increase Market Share Achieve Secure Interoperability of Data Facilitate Mandated Quality Metrics Improvement Position Organization as ACO Growth Through Acquisition Supply Chain Optimization 26% 35% 41% 76% 72% 69% 68% 66% 64% 64% 87% 87% 85% N = 330 Source: 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey
25 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey: Impact of IT on Triple Aim Goals Improve Patient Health Experience 68% Reduce Cost of Healthcare 53% Improve Population Health 51% N = 330 Source: 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey
26 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey: IT and Nurses IT Effectively Engages Nursing Leaders 57% Nurses Believe IT is Critical to Their Success 45% Nurses Believe IT can Positively Impact Patient Care 42% Nurses Have Favorable Attitude Towards IT 38% CNIO is Part of Executive Team 32% N = 330 Source: 26 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey
27 25 th Annual HIMSS Leadership Survey Primary Clinical IT Focus Top Ten Focus on Physician Systems Ensuring Organization has Fully Functional EHR Linking Clinical Systems with Quality Measures Supporting Workflow Changes Focus on Data Warehouse Implementing Patient Portal Implementing Ambulatory EMR Solution Creating Standards-Based Care Summary Ancillary Systems Establishing Clinical Protocols Interoperability of EHR and Mobile Devices 4% 3% 2% 2% 2% 6% 9% 9% 13% 13% 21%
28 2014 NI Workforce Survey Primary Workplace Hospital Health System Academic Setting Government/Military Vendor Consulting Firm Ambulatory Care Other 7% 9% 5% 4% 4% 2% 4% 5% 10% 4% 5% 5% 3% 2% 1% 3% 5% 5% 13% 16% 20% 48% 55% 58% 2014 Results 2011 Results 2007 Results
29 2014 NI Workforce Survey Nursing Education Bachelors in Nursing Masters in Nursing Registered Nurse Other Masters Other Bachelors Doctor of Nursing Practice PhD in Nursing Licensed Practical Nurse Nurse Practitioner Other PhD 3% 1% 2% 1% 2% 1% 1% 1% 1% 3% 11% 13% 18% 24% 29% 35% 42% 42% 41% 41% 2014 Results 2011 Results
30 Nursing Informatics Education Nursing Informatics courses at the BSN level Specialty in Nursing Informatics MSN Distance learning online Traditional Certificate programs Post graduate degree
31 2014 NI Workforce Survey Current Informatics Education/Training On-the-Job Training 23% 26% Masters/PhD 9% 11% Certificate 5% 7% Program/Course n/a 4% Bachelors 1% 1% 2014 Results 2011 Results Survey question was revised in 2011 and not comparable to 2007 survey
35 2014 NI Workforce Survey Top Barrier to Success as a Nurse Informaticist Past 10 Years Lack of Administrative Support Lack of Staffing Resources Lack of Financial Resources Organizational Strategic Plan User Acceptance Software Architecture/Design Infrastructure Regulations 1% 2% 6% 6% 7% 7% 7% 9% 12% 12% 12% 14% 17% 16% 18% 16% 2014 Results 2004 Results Percent of respondents who rated option as the top/largest barrier for select responses appearing in both years
36 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - Informatics Leadership Chief Medical Information Officer 48% Chief Nursing Information Officer Part of Another Position 20% 20% Chief Clinical Information Officer 10% None of the Above 21% Other 9% Don't Know 2% N = 565 Does your organization employ any of the below clinical informatics leaders?
37 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - CNIO Reporting Structure Chief Nursing Officer 34% Chief Information Officer 25% Chief Executive Officer 16% Chief Medical Officer Chief Medical Information Officer 5% 5% Chief Operating Officer Chief Technology Officer 2% 1% Other 13% None of the Above 1% N = 110 Who does your CNIO report to?
38 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - Impact of Informatics Positions on Quality of Care High Impact 60% Medium Impact 32% Low Impact 6% Don't Know 2% N = 543 In general, what impact do informatics nurses have on the quality of care that patients receive at your organization? Please use a one to seven scale, where one is no impact and seven is high degree of impact.
39 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - Areas Where Informatics Nurses Bring a High Degree of Value Implementation 85% Optimization 83% Analysis 75% Design 73% Selection 50% N = 553 Identify the overall value that informatics nurses bring to the following with regard to clinical systems.
40 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - Areas Where Informatics Nurses Bring a High Degree of Value Workflow Patient Safety User Acceptance Design/Configuration Compliance with Policies/Regulations Accuracy of Documentation Definition of Alerts/Reminders Screenflow Completeness of Documentation Quality Outcomes Reduction of Never Events Reporting Integration/Interface with Other Systems 80% 76% 75% 71% 70% 67% 67% 66% 65% 64% 61% 57% 51% N = 549 Identify the level of impact that having informatics nurses involved in the analysis, design, optimization, implementation and selection process had on each of the areas below.
41 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey - Informatics Nurses and Emerging Technologies Medical Device Integration 70% Smart Devices Personalized Healthcare 49% 53% Remote Monitoring Data Warehousing Voice Recognition Predictive Modeling 33% 29% 27% 22% Other 5% N = 576 In which of the below areas do informatics nurses play a role with regard to emerging technologies?
42 Explore the HIMSS Nursing Informatics Community
43 HIMSS NI Milestones
44 NI Community Framework Committee (Strategy) Task Force (Education & Networking) Workgroups (Participation) Multidisciplinary activities External collaborations
45 HIMSS Position: Transforming Nursing Practice through Technology & Informatics Together, nurses and nursing informatics must lead, and be visible, vocal and present at the table to achieve healthcare delivery transformation.
46 Position Statement Call to Action Leadership Partner with nurse executives Support the development of informatics departments Foster the evolution of nurse informaticists in leadership roles Education Transform nursing education to include informatics competencies Promote the continuing education of all levels of nursing Practice Ensure that data, information, knowledge and wisdom form the basis of 21st century nursing practice Facilitate the collection and analysis of interprofessional healthcare workforce data Policy Enable nursing informatics leaders to be knowledgeable and engaged in current public policy initiatives Government agencies must recognize that regulations and reimbursement policies that remain exclusively physician-focused will not achieve the goals of healthcare transformation in the U.S.
47 The Impact of our Position Statement Leadership Education Practice Policy
48 Category IOM/RWJ Recommendation HIMSS Recommendations for Nursing Informatics HIMSS Impact on Recommendation Leadership 1. Prepare and enable nurses to lead change to advance health. 2. Expand opportunities for nurses to lead and diffuse collaborative improvement efforts. Partner with nurse executives to lead technology changes that advance health and the delivery of healthcare. Support the development of informatics departments. Foster the evolution of the Chief Nursing Informatics Officer/Nursing Informatics Executive role. Launch of Nursing Informatics Executive Workgroup with 170 participants Creation of NI Executive Toolbox with 25 resources Growth in # of Chief Nursing Informatics Officer/Nursing Informatics Executive members of HIMSS; to date there are approximately 200 NI Executive HIMSS members.
49 Category IOM/RWJ Recommendation HIMSS Recommendations for Nursing Informatics HIMSS Impact on Recommendation Education 3. Increase the proportion of nurses with a baccalaureate degree to 80 percent by Double the number of nurses with a doctorate by Ensure that nurses engage in lifelong learning. Transform nursing education to include informatics competencies and demonstrable behaviors at all levels of academic preparation. Promote the continuing education of all levels of nursing, particularly in the areas of EHRs and health IT. HIMSS is a proud supporter of the collaborative work accomplished by TIGER, including the TIGER Informatics Competencies Report; in September of 2014 TIGER joined the HIMSS family. Over 60 universities have informatics programs as identified in the HIMSS US Informatics Curriculum Listing.
50 Category IOM/RWJ Recommendation HIMSS Recommendations for Nursing Informatics HIMSS Impact on Recommendation Practice 6. Remove scope of practice barriers. 7. Implement nurse residency programs. 8. Build an infrastructure for the collection and analysis of interprofessional healthcare workforce data. Ensure that data, information, knowledge and wisdom form the basis of 21st century nursing practice by incorporating informatics competencies into practice standards in all healthcare settings. Facilitate the collection and analysis of interprofessional healthcare workforce data by ensuring data can be collected from existing heath IT systems. Published the HIMSS Transforming Nursing Practice through Technology & Informatics Position Statement resources with 30,000 downloads and 10,000 booklets printed. Conducted the 2014 NI Workforce Survey with 1,047 respondents to gain an understanding of the roles and responsibilities of the informatics nurse
51 What s Next Update HIMSS Position Statement and supporting resources to reflect: New areas of nursing practice Additional focus on health e.g. patient engagement, mobile, population health Nursing Informatics: Scope and Standards of Practice, 2nd Edition published 2015 Expected publication Summer 2015
52 Online Journal of Nursing Informatics (OJNI) Launched in 1996 with readership spanning over 49 countries Complimentary, international, peer reviewed journal published three times a year that supports all function areas of nursing informatics View the latest issue Explore the submission guidelines and submit a manuscript. Student submissions welcome!
53 TIGER (Technology Informatics Guiding Education Reform) Focused on education reform and maximizing the integration of technology and informatics into seamless practice, education and research resource development Explore the reimagined TIGER Virtual Learning Environment (VLE) Join the TIGER Community,
54 Resources and References Alliance for Nursing Informatics American Nurses Association American Nurses Credentialing Center CPHIMS HIMSS Nursing Informatics
55 HIMSS Nursing Informatics Community Contact Information Christel Anderson, MA Director, Clinical Informatics, HIMSS Maria Thornblad, MPA Coordinator, Clinical Informatics, HIMSS
Nursing Informatics Institute Sharp Healthcare, San Diego, CA Informatics Nurses: What? Where? And How Many? Joyce Sensmeier MS, RN-BC, CPHIMS, FHIMSS, FAAN January 27, 2012 Objectives Review the history
Future of Nursing Report Card HIMSS activities to support the Future of Nursing Campaign for Action www.himss.org/ni About HIMSS Vision Better health through information technology. Mission Globally, lead
Workforce Development: The Future of Nursing Informatics Susan Brown, MSN, FNP-BC, CPHIMS Director, Clinical Informatics, CVS Health Dan Feinberg, MBA,Director, Graduate Health Informatics Program, Northeastern
Position Statement on Transforming Nursing Practice through Technology & Informatics (Approved June 17, 2011) Background: The landmark Institute of Medicine (IOM) report, The Future of Nursing: Leading
Nursing Informatics: Scope and Standards of Practice Second Edition Cheryl Parker, PhD, RN-BC, FHIMSS Chief Nursing Informatics Officer, PatientSafe Solutions Contributing Faculty, Walden University Board
Role of the CNIO in Nursing Optimization of the Electronic Medical Record (EMR) Mary Beth Mitchell, MSN, RN, BC CNIO, Texas Health Resources 1 Conflict of Interest Disclosure Mary Beth Mitchell, MSN, RN,
2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey APRIL 2015 www.himss.org/ni #Nurses4HIT 2015 Impact of the Informatics Nurse Survey Final Report April 2015 This study follows up on research HIMSS conducted
This growing specialty has the potential to change your daily practice for the better. By HIMSS Nursing Informatics Awareness Task Force J M i c h a e l Tr i n s e y ust over a decade ago, the term nursing
A New Partnership: The Power of the Collaboration between CNIO and CNO to Maximize Nursing's Use of Technology within the Healthcare Enterprise Welcome Disclosures Today s presenters do not have any relevant
The Journey to DNP: If I Had it To Do Over I d Do It Again Patricia Sengstack DNP, RN-BC, CPHIMS NI Executive Workgroup May 7, 2015 Patricia Sengstack DNP, RN-BC, CPHIMS CNIO, Bon Secours Health System
HIMSS CNO/CNIO Vendor Roundtable Progress Report About HIMSS HIMSS is a global, cause-based, not-for-profit organization focused on better health through information technology (IT). Vision: Better health
HIMSS 2014 Nursing Informatics Workforce Survey Since 2004, HIMSS has surveyed the nursing informatics community to gain an understanding of the roles and responsibilities of the informatics nurse professional.
Nursing Informatics The Future is Here One (1) Contact Hour First Published: April 1, 2013 Course Expires: April 1, 2016 Reproduction and distribution of these materials is prohibited without the express
Chief Nursing Information Officers (CNIO) Job Descriptions About: As part of the sentinel HIMSS position statement on Transforming Nursing Practice through Technology & Informatics, HIMSS aims to foster
Testimony for National Committee on Vital and Health Statistics Subcommittee on Standards February 24, 2009 Rosemary Kennedy, MBA, RN, FAAN ANI - Alliance for Nursing Informatics Chief Nursing Informatics
Integrating the Electronic Health Record in the Curriculum Judith J. Warren, PhD, RN, BC, FAAN, FACMI Christine A. Hartley Centennial Professor University of Kansas School of Nursing and Director of Nursing
Nurses: Are You Ready for Your New Role in Health Information Technology? A 4-Part Educational Series Sponsored by TNA and TONE For 300,000 Texas Nurses Acknowledgement: Contribution by TNA/TONE HIT Task
Session 1 Speaker Michelle Troseth is the Chief Professional Practice Officer of Elsevier Clinical Solutions. She has over 25 years of experience in co-designing and implementing evidence-based practice
Extending TIGER Education Collaborative: Informatics Content in Doctorate of Nursing Practice (DNP) Programs Cathy R. Fulton, ANP-BC, FNP-BC DISCLAIMER: The views and opinions expressed in this presentation
THE FUTURE OF NURSING: THE CALL FOR ADVANCED DEGREES A N N E T H O M A S, P H D, A N P - B C, G N P, F A A N P D E A N, U N I V E R S I T Y O F I N D I A N A P O L I S S C H O O L O F N U R S I N G J A
Nursing Informatics Working Group Informatics Strategies & Tools to Link Nursing Care with Patient Outcomes in the Learning Health Care System Patricia C. Dykes PhD, RN, FAAN, FACMI Judy Murphy RN, FHIMSS,
April 29, 2015 Karen DeSalvo, MD, MPH, MSc National Coordinator Office of National Coordinator for Health IT Department of Health and Human Services 200 Independence Ave, SW Washington, DC 20201 Re: Comments
EBSCO Publishing s Key Nursing Resources, CINAHL & Nursing Reference Center : Supporting the IOM s Recommendations for the Future of Nursing The 2010 The Future of Nursing: Leading Change, Advancing Health
Global Health and Nursing: Transformations in nurses roles in the 21 st century Gwen Sherwood, PhD, RN, FAAN Professor and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
The Future of Nursing: Transforming Leadership in the Clinical Setting Linda Q. Everett, PhD, RN, NEA-BC, FAAN Executive Vice President & Chief Nurse Executive Indiana University Health Indianapolis, IN
Alliance for Nursing Informatics Position to the ONC Federal Information Technology Strategic Plan 2011-2015 The Alliance for Nursing Informatics (ANI) advances NI leadership, practice, education, policy
BS, MS, DNP and PhD in Nursing Competencies The competencies arise from the understanding of nursing as a theory-guided, evidenced -based discipline. Graduates from the curriculum are expected to possess
Informatics, Nursing, and Health Policy Carole A. Gassert, PhD, RN, FACMI, FAAN Associate Dean, Information and Technology Associate Professor, Nursing Informatics University of Utah, College of Nursing
Informatics Competencies across the Curriculum Data - basic elements & related standards BSN DNP PhD Resources Course Assignment Describe the value of using standardized terminologies and messaging standards
Phoenix Health Systems Effectively Managing EHR Projects: Guidelines for Successful Implementation Introduction Effectively managing any EHR (Electronic Health Record) implementation can be challenging.
Standards and Interoperability: The DNA of the EHR Messaging Terminology Information Security Electronic Health Record Task Force Monday, March 6, 2006 Joyce Sensmeier MS, RN, BC, CPHIMS, FHIMSS - Vice
Integrated Leadership for Hospitals and Health Systems: Principles for Success In the current healthcare environment, there are many forces, both internal and external, that require some physicians and
Nurses at the Forefront: Care Delivery and Transformation through Health IT Ann OBrien RN MSN CPHIMS National Senior Director of Clinical Informatics Kaiser Permanente Robert Wood Johnson Executive Nurse
Of EHRs and Meaningful Use Pat Wise, RN, MA, MS FHIMSS COL (USA ret d) VP, Healthcare Information Systems, HIMSS 1 MU: Where We are Today From www.cms.gov As of the end of January 31, 2013: >210,000 EPs
Addressing the State of the Electronic Health Record (EHR) Agenda Definitions Attributes Differences Adoption Model Current State Challenges Implementation considerations What is it? EMR CMR EHR EPR PHR
Learning from Other Fields: Program Accountability in Nursing Education Christine Pintz PhD, RN, FNP-BC George Washington School of Nursing Objectives: This presentation will provide an overview of current
Nurses play many roles. Make yours one of leadership. More than million nurses are expected to enter the workforce through 2022. What does this mean for an experienced RN like you? It means you have more
Preparing the Workforce for HIT Diane J. Skiba, PhD, FACMI, FAAN Professor & Coordinator Healthcare Informatics University of Colorado College of Nursing DISCLAIMER: The views and opinions expressed in
Bridging Best Practice Variation Across a Multi-Facility Enterprise With Evidence-Based Clinical Decision Support Brenda Kuhn, Ph.D, RN, NEA-BC, CPHQ, FACHE Julie Scott, BSN, RN Kettering Health Network
Contemporary RN Case Manager Certificate Program 2015 Program Schedule Online RECOMMENDATIONS FOR COMPLETING THE COURSE: From the first day the course starts, you have 60 days (8 weeks) to complete. This
SRA 2011 Health System CIO Survey Report Trends, Advice and Salaries Bonnie Siegel, FHIMSS Partner Sanford Rose Associates Healthcare IT and Services Practice 843-579-3077 x 601 firstname.lastname@example.org,
The Magnificent Journey to Nursing Excellence at Sharp Grossmont Grossmont College Future of Nursing / Strategic Partnership Dale E. Beatty, RN, MSN, NEA-BC CNO Sharp Grossmont Hospital Future of Nursing
Meaningful Contributions to the Patient s Electronic Medical Record Nancy Kallem MS, RN Jessica M. Alexander RN, MSN Objectives Examine the leadership opportunity for nursing in health information technology
Case Study: Factors in Defining the Nurse Informatics Specialist Role Margaret (Mimi) Hassett, MS, RN, FHIMSS A B S T R A C T Healthcare organizations, consultant groups, vendor companies, and academic
Course Overview In this 8 hour course, ADN nursing students will be introduced to health information systems and informatics concepts that they will most likely experience in a clinical setting. Course
The Emerging Role of the Chief Nursing Information Officer: What is the Current State? Presented by: Linda Hodges and Chris Wierz DISCLAIMER: The views and opinions expressed in this presentation are those
Health Informatics, M.S. 1 Health Informatics, M.S. COLLEGE OF PUBLIC HEALTH (http://cph.temple.edu) About the Program The innovative, interdisciplinary, and state-of-the-art M.S. in Health Informatics
Hospital IT Expenses and Budgets Related to Clinical Sophistication Market Findings from HIMSS Analytics Table of Contents 2 3 4 8 13 14 Executive Summary Expense Metrics Used for this Research Operating
Establishing Communities of Health Through Live Exchange of Patient Summaries Achieving CCD Interoperability across EHR Systems, Using Standards-Based Data Transport and Clinical Content Executive Summary
2011 CMIO and Physician IT Survey Report Facts, Salaries and Advice from Physician IT Leaders Factors Demanding Clinical IT Leadership Federal money and mandate tied to Meaningful Use Clinical automation
Technology Mediated Translation Clinical Decision Support Marisa L. Wilson, DNSc, MHSc, CPHIMS, RN-BC January 23, 2015 Background Presidents Bush, President Obama American Recovery and Reinvestment Act
6 e - ISSN XXXX-XXXX Print ISSN - XXXX-XXXX European Journal of Nursing Journal homepage: www.mcmed.us/journal/ejn CHALLENGES OF NURSING INFORMATICS A CRITICAL REVIEW A.ZechariahJebakumar *1, Hassan S.
INTEGRATING QSEN COMPETENCIES INTO NURSING EDUCATION Brenda Zierler, PhD, RN, RVT University of Washington School of Nursing DISCLOSURES - NONE Brenda Zierler, PhD, RN, RVT University of Washington School
Nursing Leadership: Where are we on the Journey? Presented by Joan Ellis Beglinger MSN, RN, MBA, FACHE, FAAN Fall National Academy of Infusion Therapy and One Day Program November 14, 2014 Objectives Discuss
The TIGER Leadership Collaborative Report: Recommendations for Integrating Technology To Transform Practice and Education NI Nurse Executive Workgroup September 4, 2014 Karen Carroll, PhD, RN, NEA-BC Rayne
HIMSS and AHIMA: Trends in HIE Organizational Staffing CMS ehealth Forum December 6, 2013 Scott MacLean Introductions Chair, HIMSS Board of Directors Deputy CIO, Director of IS Operations, Partners HealthCare
University of Saint Mary New Initiative Proposal Business Plan Department Name of Project Summary/ Goal of Project Person Completing Study Date Business Plan Submitted to President s Office Start Up Cost
Define: - Health Information Technology - Informatacist - Informatician Theresa Tsosie-Robledo MS RN-BC March 23, 2012 IHS Office of Information Technology EHR PHN Informatics Health Information Technology
Doctor of Nursing Practice Progress and Opportunities for the Future C. Fay Raines, PhD, RN Dean, College of Nursing University of Alabama in Huntsville Past President, American Association of Colleges
HEALTHCARE INFORMATICS STEPHEN C. BURROWS, DPM, MBA, CPHIMS, CPHIT, CHAIR & PROGRAM DIRECTOR Phone: 203-416-3948 Fax: 203-416-3951 Email: email@example.com Overview/Rationale This interdisciplinary
Agenda This is a bit of a two for the price of one presentation What is EMRAM? Why should I care? How do I leverage this in my organization? Meaningful Use Gap Analysis Meaningful Use Human Resources Meaningful
The Path to Interoperability through Testing and Certification Joyce Sensmeier, President, IHE USA Anuj Desai, Vice President, New York ehealth Collaborative April 14, 2015 Learning Objectives Learn core
Objectives 1. Describe the history of nursing informatics as an emerging field in the nursing profession 2. Discuss evolving roles, competencies and skills impacting nursing informatics practice 3. Identify
Nursing Professional Development Scope and Standards of Practice Dora Bradley, PhD, RN-BC Vice President Nursing Professional Development Baylor Health Care System Dallas TX Objectives Discuss the critical
No one was ever able to teach who was not able to learn. Florence Nightingale 1 The Preceptor Role Beth Tamplet Ulrich, EdD, RN, FACHE, FAAN 1 Precepting is an organized, evidence-based, outcome-driven
Learning from Other Fields: Program Accountability in Nursing Education Christine Pintz PhD, RN, FNP-BC George Washington School of Nursing Objectives: This presentation will provide an overview of current
Clinical Informatics Leadership: A Profound Discussion March 1, 2015 Carol Steltenkamp, MD, MBA, FAAP, FHIMSS, CMIO, University of Kentucky Healthcare; Executive Director, Kentucky Regional Extension Center
ADULT-GERONTOLOGY PRIMARY CARE NURSE PRACTITIONER Nurse Practitioner Student Learning Outcomes Students in the Nurse Practitioner Program at Wilkes University will: 1. Synthesize theoretical, scientific,
Realizing ACO Success with ICW Solutions A Pathway to Collaborative Care Coordination and Care Management Decrease Healthcare Costs Improve Population Health Enhance Care for the Individual connect. manage.
The PMHNP DNP as a Consultant-Liaison in Rural Mental Healthcare, Education and Criminal Justice Systems Describe the educational environment of postmaster s Psychiatric and Mental Health Nurse Practitioner
Partnering with Academic Partners to Enhance Student Experiences and Transitions into Practice Holly Lorenz, RN, MSN Sandra Rader, DNP, MSA, RN, NEA-BC Melanie Shatzer, DNP, RN Pittsburgh, PA UPMC Objectives