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This project will determine the impact of using telemedicine to serve children with special healthcare needs living in rural and underserved communities.
This project will conduct a proof-of-concept and feasibility study of aphasia telerehabilitation for stroke patients with aphasia residing in rural North Carolina.
This research demonstrated the feasibility of offering telemedicine rheumatology via video teleconference as an option for rheumatoid arthritis followup care.
This project evaluated the use of two patient-centered telemedicine technologies, telephonic and video counseling, for patients with substance use disorders.
This study aimed to improve care transitions for low-income patients with multiple chronic conditions using health information exchange, and found significant reductions in inpatient and emergency department utilization.
This project enhanced an existing health-information exchange (HIE) to enable clinicians to work more effectively and efficiently and to utilize the HIE more fully when managing care transitions.
This project developed and deployed iHealth, an Internet-based disease management tool that collects data and generates reports to enhance management of Hepatitis C virus.
Drs. Pascale Carayon and Ben-Tzion Karsh led a team that studied the existing research related to the impacts of health IT on workflow in outpatient settings and how health IT can be used to assess workflow in these settings. The information led to the development of a toolkit to help small and medium-sized medical practices assess their workflows before implementing a health IT system.
This project developed, implemented, and evaluated a care transition information transfer system to improve provider-to-provider communication and standardize the discharge process.
This project evaluated how the implementation of a secure e-mail messaging (e-messaging) system between clinicians and patients affects provider efficiency, utilization of emergency department for medication refills, and patients’ satisfaction.