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Diffusion of innovation beyond the tipping point   m goulbourne 2007
 

Diffusion of innovation beyond the tipping point m goulbourne 2007

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    Diffusion of innovation beyond the tipping point   m goulbourne 2007 Diffusion of innovation beyond the tipping point m goulbourne 2007 Presentation Transcript

    • DIFFUSION OF INNOVATION BEYOND THE TIPPING POINT: The Case of the Regional Cancer Program Formulary Software i-Society 2007 Merrillville, Indiana, USA Michelle Goulbourne Goulbourne Research and Consulting
    • Overview  Describe the development and deployment of the Regional Cancer Program Formulary Software (RECAP-FS).  Summarize results of an interim survey and web statistics.  Discuss the impact of each the following variables on the rate of RECAP-FS adoption: (i) characteristics of the innovation, (ii) the number of people involved in the innovation decision, (iii) communication network structure (iv) cultural context and (v) promotion efforts.  Assess the importance of key ‘agents of change’ in taking RECAP-FS beyond the tipping point to the level of cultural change.  Share lessons learned.
    • What is a Formulary?  In Ontario, oncology formularies contain the systemic therapy regimens approved for use for cancer patients.  Regimens are based on published Cancer Care Ontario Clinical Practice Guidelines (Formulary) and institutionally approved treatments that are supported by evidence (Non-formulary).  The formulary when compiled usually takes the form of a printed handbook.  Despite best efforts once printed, these paper formularies are soon out of date.  The process of keeping the regimen details up to date is a labour intensive process involving almost all clinical pharmacist s.
    • Collaborative Formulary Maintenance Dynamic reciprocal relationship BR CN SK GI 11 DSTs SA Pharmacy GU DST Chairs and ME Formulary and Coordinators Therapeutics GY Committee LU HN HE CCO Guidelines
    • The Formulary Updating Process Disease Site Team Based Model Previous Formulary Pharmacist 1 Pharmacist 2 Pharmacist 3 Pharmacist 4 Pharmacist 5 BR LU SK GY GI Other Formulary and Therapeutics Committee RECAP Formulary
    • Quality Gap In Oncology pharmacy services, a quality gaps is said to have existed because pharmacy services did not have the tools they need to: 1. Translate guidelines and clinical processes into regimens in an efficient way (5 pharmacists involved in the updating process), and 2. Disseminate this information to staff, patients, families and other stakeholders in a timely, cost effective way. When quality gaps exist time is spent searching, checking, re-doing and/or waiting. These gaps in quality prevent us from; 1) enhancing the quality of evidence and its use, (2) providing appropriate patient centered care, (3) improving patient health status and outcomes, and (4)ensuring health system sustainability and equity. Quality gaps prevent us from creating value.
    • Innovation An innovation is an idea, practice, or object that is perceived as new by an individual or other unit of adoption…The perceived newness of the idea for the individual determines his or her reaction to it. If an idea seems new to the individual, it is an innovation. (Rogers, 2003, p.12)
    • Diffusion The process by which an innovation is communicated through certain channels over time among the members of a social system. Diffusion is a special type of communication concerned with the spread of messages that are perceived as new ideas. (Rogers, 2003, p.35)
    • Why Innovate? Why create the Regional Cancer Program Formulary Software?
    • Why Create RECAP-FS?  Automate the process of editing, updating, exporting, archiving and printing chemotherapy regimen information.  Add efficiency and cost effectiveness to the process of disseminating regimen information in a timely manner.  Enhance oncology community access to the latest regimen information.  Enhance patient care. (e.g. Booking clerks will have a up- to-date resource to check nursing times  enhance patient/work flow.)
    • Creating Value For our customers as well as ourselves.
    • Value “…should occur in the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of individual health conditions. It is at this level that true value is created – or destroyed – disease by disease and patient by patient. It is here where huge differences in cost and quality persist. And it is here where competition would drive improvements in efficiency and effectiveness, reduce errors and spark innovation.” Porter and Olmsted Teisberg, 2004
    • Creating Value in Operational Terms  Infrastructure needs to be in place that will allow us to take full advantage of the potential of information, evidence and ideas in the health care system.  Need information management and technological systems in place that will facilitate improvements in our ability manage the potential benefits of health care technologies. “…give health care providers access to the latest and best information on new treatments or drugs, improve the quality and safety of care within the health care system, and most importantly, empower patients to maintain their own health.” Commission on the Future of Healthcare, 2002
    • Strategic Drivers Systems Perspective
    • Electronic Formulary to Enhance Quality The Regional Cancer Program Formulary Percentage of Stage 1 and 2 Lung Cancer Patients Treated with Software (RECAP-FS) is just one example Systemic Therapy in Accordance to Evidence Made Available by CCO, Mid-2004** of a project that seeks to help close this 100% 100% particular quality gap in oncology. 100% 86% 95% 84% 91% 80% System Drivers 60% 50% 40%  Increase EBCPG use in Regimen Creation 20%  Increase guideline adherence 0% All centres Centre A Centre B Centre C Centre D Centre E Centre F  Manage Costs Cancer Centres Annual Expenditures and Number of Approved Drugs for the New Local Level Goals Drug Funding Program 2000-2006* Millions $140 $133 1. Facilitate the provision of the best $120 available evidence based clinical care $100 $83 $80 $63 2. Enhanced patient status and outcomes $60 $42 $52 $59 $40 3. Contribute toward health system $20 14 16 16 18 18 sustainability $0 14 FY00/01 FY01/02 FY02/03 FY03/04 FY04/05 FY05/06 Year
    • Creating RECAP-FS Patient Centric Approach
    • Patient Centric Model Medical Care Process Factors BR Patient Factors determine placement within These process factors are a disease site based treatment framework the major care steps that are CN HN where disease management is based on needed to facilitate desired DST stage. For example, in the Breast disease medical outcomes. site group assessment decisions are made for surgery, adjuvant radiotherapy, adjuvant GI Disease Stage LU systemic therapy, etc. GU Formulary Regimens MY Medical Care Processes Factors are documented in detailed GY Detailed Care Paths SA paths. Outcomes HE Standardized Care Efficient Resource Utilization SK Analyses are facilitated as patient medical Enhanced Patient Enhanced Quality of Enhanced Patient factors and process factors Safety Patient Care Outcomes are documented.
    • Project Schedule Phase I Phase II -April 03 project starts Phase III -March 04 Test Survey -1st Beta arrived July 03 - Aug 03 to Feb 04 -May 04 Regimen Review - Dec 04-Jan05 Training sessions Phase IV -Completed database update. - May 05-Aug 05 Beta - Nov 05 Launch Database population Testing Handbook, Software and Icons Apr 2003 – Mar 2004 - Dec 2004 - Nov 2005 – Feb 2004 Dec 2004 Aug 2005 Dec 2005
    • Beta Testing Building Capacity, Developing an Oncology Community More than 40 staff from HHS and our community oncology locations participated in the software testing process. Beta testing served many purposes: 1. It engaged clinical and non-clinical staff at all levels in the software creation process. 2. Provided the mechanism through which post-go-live clinical champions were developed. 3. Increased staff knowledge about technology and practical computer skills.
    • Tester Comments Tester comment on the design, utility and functional specifications of RECAP-FS® prior to its formal deployment directly contributed to the success of this initiative. A few comments from beta tester evaluations are below: “Well laid out and functional.” “I learned more about computers in the past hour than I have in the past few years…” “Not only will I be able to access up-to-date info faster, so will physicians.” “Information will be accessible on the computer, where I do most of my work.”
    • Introducing RECAP-FS  A Quick Tour
    • RECAP-FS Main Menu RECAP-FS® is used to create regimens for chemotherapy or combined modality treatments. Produce a preformatted formulary for publication with the click of a button. Generate dynamic reports containing a few or all of the variables in the database.
    • Cancer Regimen Information
    • CCO Guideline RECAP-FS Generated Formulary
    • e-Health Desktop Icons  The Regional Cancer Program e-Health Desktop Icons Software installs three oncology information tools on the users computer desktop.  Once installed, this software gives users immediate access to an always up to date e-Book Formulary, over 160 Medication Information Sheets (MIS) and over 200 Systemic Treatment Record summaries (STR).
    • Closing the Quality Gap With RECAP-FS  The RECAP-FS project was completed in the fall of 2005.  The software stores over 200 active formulary, non-formulary and clinical trial regimens in its database.  1000 handbook sized copies of the Formulary were printed and distributed to staff across the Cancer Centre, Hamilton Health sciences and community oncology satellite locations.  This project suggests that technological innovations such as RECAP- FS® can facilitate the development of positive and sustainable changes in the culture and practice of health professionals.
    • Web Statistics 2006-2007 Pharm acy Services Web Statistics 1800 1600 1400 1200 Visits 1000 800 600 400 200 0 Systemic Treatment Record Medication Information e-Book Formulary RECAP-FS Web Page Mar-06 Apr-06 May-06 Jun-06 Jul-07 Aug-06 Sep-06 Oct-06 Nov-06 Dec-06 Jan-07 Feb-07 2 click access to information 3 or more clicks to access information Changes at the cultural level, that see staff regularly access and use formulary resources, have a positive impact on patient safety and the quality of patient care.
    • Summary  Using RECAP-FS® to generate online treatment information such as the Regional Cancer Program e-Book Formulary and other free online treatment information has allowed the Cancer Centre to share evidence based best practices with patients, students, and clinical staff within the global oncology community.  Since its formal implementation in the fall of 2005 more than 600 users across Hamilton Health Sciences and the community oncology affiliates have access to the latest oncology information via RECAP- FS® and the RECAP e-Health Desktop Icons Software.  Transitioning from novelty to sustained changes in day-to-day clinical practice is an important task. Usability has been an important factor contributing to the use of some of the tools to access information.  Each month over two thousand hits are registered on the RECAP website pages and 90% of hits are linked to the pages that are accessed via the two-click informational icons.
    • Tipping Point The Tipping Point is that magic moment when an idea, trend or social behavior crosses a threshold, tips, and spreads like wildfire. Gladwell, 2000
    • Change Agents-> Leading us Beyond the Tipping Point The Clinical Champions Administrative Change Agents
    • Online Survey Evaluations completed one year after implementation suggest that the Regional Cancer Program Formulary Software (RECAP-FS®) and the RECAP Desktop Icons Software both play important roles in: 1. Helping pharmacy services attain their goal to disseminate best practices in a way that helps to ensure the equitable and consistent provision of high quality cancer care. 2. Providing information in a timely way so that healthcare teams can work more effectively towards enhancing patient safety and outcomes.
    • User Evaluations - 1 Year after Implementation  Despite the promotion of electronic health information 52% of respondents indicated that they preferred the printed handbook formulary.  46% of respondents reported that they consulted the printed formulary every day.  81% of respondents received email updates announcing new regimens were online.  46% reported reviewing the regimens online and 36% printed or saved the regimen file.  64% reported that the RECAP-FS tools have had a positive impact on the way they perform their work.
    • Beyond the Tipping Point  The Regional Cancer Program Formulary Software (RECAP-FS®) project sheds light on factors that impact on a tools rate of adoption and sustained clinical use over time. - Early staff involvement in the project and, the development of lead staff across sites is critical in developing tools that meets and exceeds staff practice needs.  The transition of an electronic tool from novelty to sustained changes in day-to-day clinical practice is an important goal. - Usability is an important facilitator in this process. During the first year of implementation over two thousand hits were registered on the RECAP website pages each month. - 90% of the web hits were to pages that are accessed via the two click informational icons.  This project suggests that technological innovations such as RECAP- FS® can facilitate the development of positive and sustainable changes in the culture and practice of health professionals.  Changes at the cultural level, that see staff regularly access and use formulary resources, have a positive impact on patient safety and the quality of patient care.
    • Key Learnings 1. Staff capacity building is needed for system change. 2. Develop clinical leaders during the course of the project to enhance the likelihood of successful multi-site software implementation. 3. Regional e-Health initiatives can have a positive region- wide as well as a global impact. This potential needs to be considered and incorporated into project goals.
    • Thank You
    • References  Commission on the Future of Health Care (2002). Building on Values: The Future of Health Care in Canada. Ottawa: Government of Canada.  Gladwell, M. (2000). The Tipping Point. New York, Time Warner Book Group.  Rogers E. (2003). Diffusion of Innovation, Fifth Ed., New York, The Free Press.  Porter, M. E. and E. Olmsted Teisberg (2004). Redefining Competition in Health Care. Harvard Business Review.