Managing Health Care Information Systems Managing Health Care Information Systems teaches key principles, methods, and applications necessary to provide access to timely, complete, accurate, legible, and relevant health care information. Written by experts for students and professionals, this well-timed book provides detailed information on the foundations of health care information management; the history, legacy, and future of health care information systems; the architecture and technologies that support health care information systems; and the challenges for senior management in information technology, such as organization, alignment with strategic planning, governance, planning initiatives, and assessing and achieving value. Comprehensive in scope, Managing Health Care Information Systems includes substantial discussion of data quality, regulation, laws, and standards; strategies for system acquisition, use, and support; and standards and security. Each chapter includes an overview and summary of the material, as well as learning activities. The activities provide students with the opportunity to explore more fully the concepts presented. Praise for Managing Health Care Information Systems qThis is the first book that comprehensively describes both opportunities and issues in the effective management of information technology in health care.q aJames. I. Cash, Ph.D., retired James E. Robinson Professor, Harvard Business School, and chairman of IT Committee, Partners HealthCare System, Inc., Board of Trustees qThe challenges of managing information systems and technology in an electronic health care environment are many. Finally here is a book that succinctly takes the reader from the basics to the boardroom in meeting such challenges. This book is a great resource.q aMelanie S. Brodnik, Ph.D., director, Health Informatics and Information Management, The Ohio State University qCollaboration among authorsaacademicians and a nationally known CIOahas produced an excellent resource for graduate students and health care executives who wish to learn about health information technologies, systems, and their management.q aRamesh K. Shukla, Ph.D., professor and director, Williamson Institute for Healthcare Leadership, Department of Health Administration, Virginia Commonwealth University... business processes (see, for example, Davenport aamp; Short, 1990; Hammer aamp; Champy, 1993; Whitten, Bentley, aamp; Dittman, 2004). ... and how information will flow between users and manual organization processes and the information system.
|Title||:||ManagingHealth Care Information Systems|
|Author||:||Karen A. Wager, Frances W. Lee, John P. Glaser|
|Publisher||:||John Wiley & Sons - 2005-05-05|