Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals                                          Fifth Edition      ...
Learning Outcomes1. Define the terms data, information,   knowledge, and wisdom.2. Describe the role of the nurse as   kno...
Learning Outcomes4. Distinguish between medical   informatics, nursing informatics, and   consumer informatics.5. Differen...
Learning Outcomes6. Discuss the Technology Informatics   Guiding Education Reform Initiative   and contrast the different ...
Learning Outcomes6. Discuss the relationship between   major issues in healthcare and the   deployment of information tech...
Learning Outcomes8. Identify characteristics that define   nursing informatics as a specialty area   of practice.9. Provid...
Learning Outcomes10.Forecast the roles that nursing   informatics and health information   technology will play in the hea...
Data → Wisdom• Data  – Characters, numbers, or facts gathered    for analysis and possibly later action• Information  – In...
Data → Wisdom• Wisdom – Occurs when knowledge is used   appropriately to manage and solve   problems    Handbook of Inform...
Knowledge Work• Healthcare settings are knowledge  intensive• Exponential growth in knowledge• Information technology supp...
Knowledge Worker Roles• Data gatherer  – Collects clinical data• Information user  – Interprets clinical data and uses it ...
Knowledge Worker Roles• Knowledge builder – Amasses data to show patterns that can   be interpreted using existing knowled...
Information vs. Knowledge         Management• Good information management  provides the right information at the  right ti...
Informatics                         What is it?It is the art and science of turning data             into information.    ...
Medical Informatics• The application of information science  and technology to acquire, process,  organize, interpret, sto...
Nursing Informatics• “…integrates nursing science, computer science,  and information science to manage and  communicate d...
Consumer Informatics• Branch of medical informatics that  studies the use of electronic  information and communication to ...
Information Literacy• The ability to recognize when  information is needed as well as the  skills to find, evaluate, and u...
Key Initiatives and Organizations• Institute of Medicine• American Hospital Association• Robert Wood Johnson Foundation an...
Key Initiatives and Organizations• Technology Informatics Guiding  Education Reform Initiative (TIGER)• The American Assoc...
Informatics Competencies•   Entry level•   The experienced nurse•   The informatics nurse•   The informatics nurse special...
Entry-Level Competencies• Possess basic computer skills• Use information technology to support  clinical and administrativ...
Experienced Nurse Competencies• Possess basic computer skills• Support specialty area, including  quality improvement and ...
Informatics Nurse• Proficient with informatics applications  to support all areas of nursing practice• Fiscal management• ...
Informatics Nurse• Identifies/provides data for decision  making      Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Prof...
Informatics Nurse Specialist• More sophisticated level of  understanding and skills• Innovator• Conducts informatics resea...
Forces Driving Information          Technology• Push for patient safety• The nursing shortage• The move toward evidence-ba...
The Push for Patient Safety• Accurate patient identification• IT safeguards• Computerized provider order entry  (CPOE)• E-...
The Nursing Shortage• Flight out of the profession• Aging nurses• Workflow changes to support nurses     Handbook of Infor...
Evidence-Based Practice• Move toward “proven” interventions• Driven by demands for greater quality  and cost efficiency• P...
Genomics• The study of genes and their function  with the subsequent ability to tailor  treatments to the individual• Outg...
Demands for Quality, Affordable            Care•   Online report cards•   Consumer transparency•   Remote clinical monitor...
Informatics Benefits• Support for work                                        • Prompts to improve  processes             ...
Educational Opportunities• Information technology expands access  to all types of education primarily  through the use of ...
The Future• Help clinicians to develop needed  competencies• Develop and implement information  technology• Generate new k...
The Future• New roles with consumers• New technology—genomics, robotics,  wearable monitoring devices,  developments in ed...
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Issues and Trends in HBI Ch01 pp

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  • Hello, can I have a copy of your slides? It would be a great help for my informatics class. Thank you. Here's my email add: nina_elaine2002@yahoo.com
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  • LO 11 is new…need content in the PPTs to reflect it.
  • LO 11 is new…need content in the PPTs to reflect it.
  • Issues and Trends in HBI Ch01 pp

    1. 1. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals Fifth Edition CHAPTER 1 Informatics in the Healthcare Professions Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    2. 2. Learning Outcomes1. Define the terms data, information, knowledge, and wisdom.2. Describe the role of the nurse as knowledge worker.3. Discuss the significance of good information and knowledge management for healthcare delivery, the healthcare disciplines, and healthcare consumers. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    3. 3. Learning Outcomes4. Distinguish between medical informatics, nursing informatics, and consumer informatics.5. Differentiate between computer and information literacy. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    4. 4. Learning Outcomes6. Discuss the Technology Informatics Guiding Education Reform Initiative and contrast the different informatics competencies needed for nurses entering into practice, experienced nurses, and informatics nurses and nurse specialists. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    5. 5. Learning Outcomes6. Discuss the relationship between major issues in healthcare and the deployment of information technology. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    6. 6. Learning Outcomes8. Identify characteristics that define nursing informatics as a specialty area of practice.9. Provide specific examples of how nursing informatics impacts the healthcare consumer as well as professional practice, administration, and research. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    7. 7. Learning Outcomes10.Forecast the roles that nursing informatics and health information technology will play in the healthcare delivery system 5 years from now.11.Compare the types of educational opportunities available in nursing informatics. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    8. 8. Data → Wisdom• Data – Characters, numbers, or facts gathered for analysis and possibly later action• Information – Interpreted data, i.e., B/P readings• Knowledge – Synthesis of information from several sources to produce a single concept Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    9. 9. Data → Wisdom• Wisdom – Occurs when knowledge is used appropriately to manage and solve problems Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    10. 10. Knowledge Work• Healthcare settings are knowledge intensive• Exponential growth in knowledge• Information technology supports evidence-based practice through just- in-time access to information• Nurses detect patterns to create new knowledge Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    11. 11. Knowledge Worker Roles• Data gatherer – Collects clinical data• Information user – Interprets clinical data and uses it to monitor patients, aids with decisions• Knowledge user – Compares data to current knowledge Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    12. 12. Knowledge Worker Roles• Knowledge builder – Amasses data to show patterns that can be interpreted using existing knowledge or used to create new knowledge Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    13. 13. Information vs. Knowledge Management• Good information management provides the right information at the right time to the right people.• Knowledge management creates systems that enable organizations to tap into the knowledge, experiences, and creativity of their staff to improve their performance. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    14. 14. Informatics What is it?It is the art and science of turning data into information. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    15. 15. Medical Informatics• The application of information science and technology to acquire, process, organize, interpret, store, use, and communicate medical data in all of its forms in medical education, practice and research, patient care, and health management Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    16. 16. Nursing Informatics• “…integrates nursing science, computer science, and information science to manage and communicate data, information, knowledge and wisdom into nursing practice. …facilitates the integration of data, information, knowledge and wisdom to support patients, nurses, and other providers in their decision-making in all roles and settings. This support is accomplished through the use of information structures, information processes, and information technology” (American Nurses Association [ANA] 2007, p. 1). Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    17. 17. Consumer Informatics• Branch of medical informatics that studies the use of electronic information and communication to improve medical outcomes and the health care decision-making process from the patient/consumer perspective (AMIA, May 3, 2007) Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    18. 18. Information Literacy• The ability to recognize when information is needed as well as the skills to find, evaluate, and use needed information effectively (Association of College and Research Libraries [ACRL], 2002). Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    19. 19. Key Initiatives and Organizations• Institute of Medicine• American Hospital Association• Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and Quality & Safety Education for Nurses Project (QSEN)• The Joint Commission Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    20. 20. Key Initiatives and Organizations• Technology Informatics Guiding Education Reform Initiative (TIGER)• The American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN)• National League for Nursing (NLN)• International Council of Nurses (ICN) Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    21. 21. Informatics Competencies• Entry level• The experienced nurse• The informatics nurse• The informatics nurse specialist (INS) (ANA, 2007) Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    22. 22. Entry-Level Competencies• Possess basic computer skills• Use information technology to support clinical and administrative processes• Access data and charts electronically• Support patient safety initiatives using information technology• Recognize role of informatics in nursing Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    23. 23. Experienced Nurse Competencies• Possess basic computer skills• Support specialty area, including quality improvement and other activities, via IT• Use evidence-based databases• Promote technology applications• Use information systems and work with IT staff to enact system improvements Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    24. 24. Informatics Nurse• Proficient with informatics applications to support all areas of nursing practice• Fiscal management• Integration of multidisciplinary language/standards of practice• Demonstrates critical-thinking, data- management, decision-making, and system development and computer skills Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    25. 25. Informatics Nurse• Identifies/provides data for decision making Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    26. 26. Informatics Nurse Specialist• More sophisticated level of understanding and skills• Innovator• Conducts informatics research and generates informatics theory Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    27. 27. Forces Driving Information Technology• Push for patient safety• The nursing shortage• The move toward evidence-based practice• Genomics• Demands for cost-efficient, quality care• Research• Pay for performance Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    28. 28. The Push for Patient Safety• Accurate patient identification• IT safeguards• Computerized provider order entry (CPOE)• E-prescribing• Bar-code and RFID medication administration• Decision support software (DSS)• Smart technology Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    29. 29. The Nursing Shortage• Flight out of the profession• Aging nurses• Workflow changes to support nurses Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    30. 30. Evidence-Based Practice• Move toward “proven” interventions• Driven by demands for greater quality and cost efficiency• Provides greater consistency in care from institution-to-institution and provider to provider Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    31. 31. Genomics• The study of genes and their function with the subsequent ability to tailor treatments to the individual• Outgrowth of demands for quality and efficiency• Means to provide care tailored to the individual Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    32. 32. Demands for Quality, Affordable Care• Online report cards• Consumer transparency• Remote clinical monitoring• Disease management• Research• Magnet hospital movement Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    33. 33. Informatics Benefits• Support for work • Prompts to improve processes documentation• Improved records • Improved safety• Decreased with better patient redundancy identification,• Increased decision support, and tracking convenience • Improved• Improved data communication and collection access to information Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    34. 34. Educational Opportunities• Information technology expands access to all types of education primarily through the use of the Internet.• Formal and information programs exist to promote informatics skills. Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    35. 35. The Future• Help clinicians to develop needed competencies• Develop and implement information technology• Generate new knowledge Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar
    36. 36. The Future• New roles with consumers• New technology—genomics, robotics, wearable monitoring devices, developments in educational technology Handbook of Informatics for Nurses & Healthcare Professionals, Fifth Edition Toni Hebda • Patricia Czar

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