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The researchers developed a mobile health application to distribute evidence-based pain self-management strategies to patients with juvenile idiopathic arthritis.
This study found increased rates for some screening and preventative services following adoption of federally-certified electronic health records.
The Electronic Data Methods (EDM) Forum facilitated learning and collaboration among researchers and other key stakeholders who are generating the data, methods, and knowledge needed to build learning health systems that will improve patient care and outcomes.
This project established the feasibility of extracting quality indicators from hospice electronic medical records for comparative effectiveness research.
This project developed the Care Coordination Measures Atlas, which catalogues 61 measures of care coordination, maps them to elements of a care coordination measurement framework, and summarizes key measure properties.
This project designed the Adding Clinical Data Toolkit to help statewide data organizations enhance the clinical content of their administrative data.
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 was designed to evaluate and improve the quality of screening and diagnostic colonoscopies in ambulatory care settings. Defined quality measures for colonoscopy were used in individual quality report cards with 15 measures created.
Integrated existing health IT technology software and systems among a three-hospital consortium to create a shared electronic record that ultimately gave providers access to real-time data and the ability to electronically prescribe medications. The goals of the project were to reduce medical errors, improve the quality of patient care, increase patient satisfaction and lower costs.
Implemented the time-insensitive predictive instruments built into the computerized electrocardiograph in emergency medical service settings and emergency departments; also evaluated its impact on reducing errors and avoidable delays in emergency care.