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The project is adapting and scaling a technology-enabled practice model for asthma in a primary care setting, then evaluating its impact on patient-reported quality of life and utilization.
This research developed and evaluated a mobile health application for patients with asthma.
This project developed and pilot-tested TJR App, a mobile application designed to help patients with osteoarthritis track their pain and activity, and found that app users were more likely to track symptoms consistently, when compared to non-users.
This project developed and implemented a large-scale approach to measuring the impact of health information technology on the quality and variability of care in ambulatory settings, and along racial and ethnic lines.
This project developed a guide on how to avoid, understand, identify, and remediate unintended consequences of implementing health information technology.
This project developed two e-Prescribing implementation toolsets, one for independent pharmacies, and the other for health care provider organizations.
This project evaluated the readiness and feasibility of EHR data for ambulatory clinical performance measurement in a community-wide, multi-payer HIE.
This project conducted an evaluation of the implementation of the eReferral system developed by the University of California San Francisco (UCSF) and San Francisco General Hospital (SFGH).
This project, one of five grants awarded by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality to conduct electronic prescribing (e-prescribing) pilots, evaluated six standards that were being considered for e-prescribing under Medicare Part D.