You are invited to this half day event, hosted by the CCIO Leaders Network, addressing how informatics and data can improve patient safety. The event examines how both the real-time and secondary use of data can improve patient outcomes. It also examines how real-time reporting and alerting can be achieved.
Who should attend?
The event is for clinicians interested in how informatics and data can improve patient safety. These may include CCIOs and medical directors, clinical information leads, doctors, nurses and AHPs.
0930-0940 Introduction by Jon Hoeksma, editor EHI
0940-1000 Combining the role of clinical information leader and patient safety champion - Dr Ian Jackson, CCIO, York Teaching Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
1000-1020Improving patient safety through the use of real time clinical data - Mr Giulio Bognolo, Chief Medical Officer UK, Cerner
1020-1040 Promoting patient safety through transparency: the role of public feedback - Dr James Munro, Chief Executive, Patient opinion
1040-1100 Using prescribing and medicines management data to improve patient safety – Andrew Heed, Lead Clinical Informatics Pharmacist,The Newcastle upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
1150-1250 Table Discussions
For those willing to have a demonstration of York Teaching Hospital’s EPR Dr Ian Jackson will be showing delegates post lunch.
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.
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