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For and about members of the Office of Johns Hopkins Physicians
Many tools and resources are available to help Johns Hopkins researchers use the information in the Epic electronic medical records system.
A May 30 event will spotlight the current and future role of precision medicine at Johns Hopkins Medicine.
Johns Hopkins Medicine is expanding its patient education program, adding more videos and e-books while making it easier for clinicians to find useful materials and get them to patients.
Tracking stroke patient data for a national registry is now more efficient and accurate.
Instant Activation makes it easier for providers and staff to register patients for MyChart.
Providers can now send prescriptions for opioids and other controlled substances directly to participating pharmacies.
Agreement makes it easier for Maryland doctors to practice in other states.
A new feature in Epic makes it easy for health care providers to refer patients to a free smoking cessation program.
“Blood transfusion is the most common procedure performed in U.S. hospitals, and one of the top five overused procedures,” says Steve Frank, director of the Blood Management Program.
July 1 marked a milestone for Johns Hopkins Medicine: The Johns Hopkins Hospital was finally connected to the Epic electronic medical record.
It’s the OpenTable concept applied to screening mammograms, and Epic is promoting it to other health systems as a best practice.
The training emphasizes quick ways to navigate Epic and establish efficient work flows for documentation.
Johns Hopkins Medicine’s vision of “one patient, one record” will soon be a reality.
“Meaningful Use translates to patient value. It allows us to deliver more efficient patient care,” says Kim Sherbrooke, chief operating officer for the Office of Johns Hopkins Physicians.
Updates to MyChart patient portal make it easier for patients and families to participate in care.
An online health informatics course provides advice and context for using electronic medical records systems.
Under the changed rule, about 5% of patients will require a second blood draw to ensure transfusion compatibility.