Article thumbnail

Understanding the management of electronic test result notifications in the outpatient setting

By Sylvia J Hysong, Mona K Sawhney, Lindsey Wilson, Dean F Sittig, Adol Esquivel, Simran Singh and Hardeep Singh
Topics: Research Article
Publisher: BioMed Central
OAI identifier:
Provided by: PubMed Central

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.

Suggested articles


  1. (2004). A user-centered framework for redesigning health care interfaces.
  2. (2010). al: Automated Notification of Abnormal Laboratory Test Results in an Electronic Medical Record: Do Any Safety Concerns Remain? Am J Med
  3. (2006). al: Missed and delayed diagnoses in the ambulatory setting: a study of closed malpractice claims. Ann Intern Med
  4. (2009). al: Timely Follow-Up of Abnormal Diagnostic Imaging Test Results in an Outpatient Setting: Are Electronic Medical Records Achieving Their Potential? Arch Intern Med
  5. (2009). American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of
  6. (2005). Asch SM: Exploring Barriers and Facilitators to the Use of Computerized Clinical Reminders. J Am Med Inform Assoc
  7. (2005). Asch SM: Identifying barriers to the effective use of clinical reminders: bootsrapping multiple methods.
  8. (2005). Diagnostic error in internal medicine. Arch Intern Med
  9. (2008). Doing Focus Groups London: Sage;
  10. (2004). DW: “I wish I had seen this test result earlier!": Dissatisfaction with test result management systems in primary care. Arch Intern Med
  11. (2009). Eight rights of safe electronic health record use. JAMA
  12. (2004). et al: Communication factors in the follow-up of abnormal mammograms.
  13. (2009). et al: Frequency of failure to inform patients of clinically significant outpatient test results. Arch Intern Med
  14. (2009). et al: Improving outpatient safety through effective electronic communication: A study protocol. Implementation Science
  15. (2009). et al: Missed opportunities to initiate endoscopic evaluation for colorectal cancer diagnosis.
  16. (2007). et al: Practitioners’ views on computerized drug-drug interaction alerts in the VA system.
  17. (2006). et al: Prescribers’ responses to alerts during medication ordering in the long term care setting.
  18. (2010). et al: Provider management strategies of abnormal test result alerts: a cognitive task analysis.
  19. (2009). et al: Tiering drug-drug interaction alerts by severity increases compliance rates.
  20. (2009). et al: Using a multifaceted approach to improve the follow-up of positive fecal occult blood test results.
  21. (2007). Extending the understanding of computerized physician order entry: implications for professional collaboration, workflow and quality of care.
  22. (2006). Focus Groups: Theory and Practice. 2 edition.
  23. (2005). Fumbled handoffs: one dropped ball after another. Ann Intern Med
  24. (2003). GJ: Design and implementation of a comprehensive outpatient Results Manager.
  25. Health and Human Services: Health Information Technology: Initial Set of Standards, Implementation Specifications, and Certification Criteria for Electronic Health Record Technology; Interim Final Rule.75:2013-2047,
  26. (2005). Introduction: Communicating critical test results.
  27. (2007). L: Communication outcomes of critical imaging results in a computerized notification system.
  28. (2007). LA: Errors in cancer diagnosis: current understanding and future directions.
  29. (2007). RH: Some unintended consequences of clinical decision support systems. AMIA Annu Symp Proc
  30. (2006). RH: Types of unintended consequences related to computerized provider order entry.
  31. (2008). Testing process errors and their harms and consequences reported from family medicine practices: a study of the American Academy of Family Physicians National Research Network. Qual Saf Health Care
  32. (2001). Use of warnings in an attentionally demanding detection task. Human Factors
  33. (2005). Using qualitative studies to improve the usability of an EMR.
  34. (2008). Vulto A: Turning off frequently overridden drug alerts: limited opportunities for doing it safely.