Learning to Manage Health Information. A Theme for Clinical Education
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Learning to Manage Health Information. A Theme for Clinical Education. Millen D. eHealth week 2010 (Barcelona: CCIB Convention Centre; 2010)

Learning to Manage Health Information. A Theme for Clinical Education. Millen D. eHealth week 2010 (Barcelona: CCIB Convention Centre; 2010)

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Learning to Manage Health Information. A Theme for Clinical Education Learning to Manage Health Information. A Theme for Clinical Education Presentation Transcript

  • eHealth in the Professional Curriculum Di Millen Department of Health Informatics Directorate (England) www.connectingforhealth.nhs.uk/eice
  • 3
  • An Information Rich Environment
  • eHealth & Clinical Practice • Contribution to patient care • Use of common clinical • Changing dynamics terms • Use of computers in • Patient access consultations • Security and confidentiality • Shared access to records • Contribution to the clinical • Maintaining and confirming record competence • Information for care • Audit, reports, research, delivery service management, • Written communication specifying & using data and • Writing records for the use information; e-learning of others
  • “Learning to Manage Health Information – a theme for clinical education” • Protecting individuals and organisations • Data, Information and Knowledge • Communications and Information Transfer • Health and Care Records • The Language of Health (Clinical Coding & Terminology) • E-Health: the Future of Clinical Care • Essential IT Skills
  • “Challenges” • Language: “eHealth”, • Relevance, impact “Informatics” and value • Pre and post- • Build in or bolt on? registration • Education or training? • Educator • Access to systems development • Resources • Context • Assessment
  • Conclusion • Tool not topic • Integral to professional practice • Change is never easy
  • “That it will ever come into general use, notwithstanding its value, is extremely doubtful because its beneficial application requires much time and gives a good bit of trouble, both to the patient and to the practitioner because its hue and character are foreign and opposed to all our habits and associations.” The London Times 1834
  • Di Millen di.millen@nhs.net +447879444758