San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Delegates are invited to attend the second network of networks meeting focusing on the north east shared GP discharge summary which was developed as a result of the Spring meeting.
The morning will provide an update on the work of the professional records standards body and the importance of adopting standards especially in relation to the shared GP discharge summary. The afternoon session is an opportunity for the different networks to hold joint meetings, in particular the regional CCIO Leaders Network and the North East CIO network.
8.45- 9.00 -registration
9.00-9.15 – Introduction – Co chairs of CHIN; Rosemary Curry, Chair iNurse network/Clinical Business Change Lead; Dr Jonathan Richardson, Clinical Director
9.15 – 9.45 Prof Iain Carpenter, associate director of RCP's health informatics unit– Clinical standards - PRSB perspective
9.45-10.15 Dr Sebastian Alexander, CSO, HSCIC – Clinical standards –the CSO perspective
10.15-10.30 – coffee
10.30-11.00 – Dr Mark Westwood, GP, North Tynside CCG –Discharge summaries the GP perspective
11.00- 11.30 – Dr Ian Schofield, Clinical Director of Medical Informatics, Newcastle University Hospital –Discharge summaries the hospital perspective
11.30-12.00 – Table discussion
12.30-1.30 – Network meetings including joint CCIO, Health CIO, iNurse and CSO meetings
When & Where
Digital Health CCIO and Health CIO Network
The CCIO Leaders Network is a multi-platform discussion and events programme designed to promote and develop current and future clinical information leaders to support the growing community of CCIOs across the NHS. The network focuses on creating a career ladder for the development of future CCIOs.
The primary goal is to create the beginning of a professional community of support, best practice and knowledge that embeds and spreads the CCIO role within the NHS. The focus is on promoting the case for clinical leadership on IT and information to achieve quality and productivity improvements
The CCIO Leaders Network builds upon the success of the EHI CCIO campaign launched in July 2011, which encouraged every NHS organisation to consider appointing a chief clinical information officer to bridge the gap between doctors and nurses and the technologists installing and running IT in hospitals and the community. Supported by the British Computer Society and the Royal College of Physicians, the campaign attracted support from the majority of Royal Colleges; the BMA and NHS Confederation; more than forty health IT firms and dozens of individuals.