Les séminaires de recherche sur les systèmes de santé présentent : « Addressing the Unintended Consequences of Health Information Systems »
Le vendredi 22 avril 2016, de 9 h 30 à 11 h 30
Cet événement se déroulera en anglais seulement.
Joan Ash, Ph.D.
Professor and Vice Chair
School of Medecine
Oregon Health and Science University
- Date :
- Le vendredi 22 avril 2016
- Heure :
- de 9 h 30 à 11 h 30
- Lieu :
- École de gestion Telfer
55, avenue Laurier Est
Ottawa (Ontario) K1N 6N5
Voir sur Google Maps
- RSVP :
À propos de la présentation (en anglais seulement)
This presentation will cover the unintended consequences of health information systems (HIS) in general, the patient safety risks of HIS, and how to prevent or mitigate these unintended consequences and minimize safety risks.
À propos de la conférencière (en anglais seulement)
Joan S. Ash, PhD, MLS, MS, MBA is Professor and Vice-Chair, Department of Medical Informatics and Clinical Epidemiology, School of Medicine, Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU), Portland, OR. She holds master’s degrees in library science, health science, and business administration and a PhD in Systems Science. She has served on the Boards of Directors of the American Medical Informatics Association, the Medical Library Association, on the National Library of Medicine’s Biomedical Library and Informatics Review Committee, as chair of the Board of Scientific Counselors for the Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications of NLM, and on two Office of the National Coordinator for HIT (ONC) Advisory Committee work groups. She is an elected fellow of the American College of Medical Informatics.
Her research has as its focus behavioral and social issues related to implementing clinical information systems, specifically computerized provider order entry (CPOE) and clinical decision support (CDS), and the use of qualitative methods for conducting such studies.Dr. Ash has lead a team of researchers which has conducted national surveys of CPOE use and its unintended consequences and fieldwork in 25 organizations to investigate success factors and unintended consequences related to CPOE and CDS. More recently, the team has conducted fieldwork to investigate the safety of electronic health records.