TITLE

Could your website be putting your medical license at risk?

AUTHOR(S)
McClellan, Anne
PUB. DATE
December 2017
SOURCE
Medical Economics;12/10/2017, Vol. 94 Issue 23, p20
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article offers tips on process of ensuring medical care-related website is Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) compliant. It mentions ensuring the Protected Health Information received, transmitted and stored complies with HIPAA. It mentions without patient's signed written consent to publicly display their name and health information, do not include any information about the patient on the website.
ACCESSION #
126275498

 

Related Articles

  • INFORMED DEMOCRATIC CONSENT? THE CASE OF THE ICELANDIC DATABASE. Árnason, Vilhjálmur; Árnason, Gardar // TRAMES: A Journal of the Humanities & Social Sciences;2004, Vol. 8 Issue 1/2, p164 

    The rapid rise of genetics and the unprecedented tensions between public and commercial interests in this type of scientific research create new problems and magnify old ones concerning the role of government in defending public interests and the efficacy of democratic procedures in securing...

  • So What Are We Going to Do about Research Using Clinical Information and Samples? Clayton, Ellen Wright // IRB: Ethics & Human Research;Nov/Dec2004, Vol. 26 Issue 6, p14 

    Examines the impact of the guidance issued by the Office for Human Research Projections (OHRP) that promises dramatically to limit the need for informed consent and Institutional Review Board (IRB) review of the uses of medical records and tissue specimens under the Common Rule. Observation that...

  • Medical Record Documentation.  // South Dakota Medicine;Dec2013, Vol. 66 Issue 12, p514 

    The article offers tips for physicians on how to improve their medical record documentation as of December 2013. Topics discussed include the most common medical record mistakes identified by risk management professionals such as incomplete document of clinical information and failure to record...

  • Talk is cheap; malpractice lawsuits are not. Waxman, Steve // Urology Times;3/1/2009, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p34 

    The article discusses medicolegal issues in urology, with emphasis on communication and documentation techniques in order to improve patient care, safety and lower hospital incidents. It notes that establishing rapport is important because it is the first line of defense against...

  • Avoiding malpractice. Stephenson, Michelle // Dermatology Times;Aug2004, Vol. 25 Issue 8, p82 

    The medical record is the primary source of evidence for the plaintiff's case. Focusing on the following areas of documentation can reduce one's risk of a suit informed consent, follow-up instructions and following up with patients' test results. Physicians should document any specific...

  • Obtaining Informed Consent: It Is Not Simply Asking "Do You Understand?". Hartlaub, Paul P.; Wolkenstein, Alan S.; Laufenburg, Herbert F. // Journal of Family Practice;Apr1993, Vol. 36 Issue 4, p383 

    The authors reflect on the concept of informed consent that includes full disclosure of information, patient competency and understanding, voluntariness, and decision-making. They stress that the process of obtaining informed consent involves, appropriate facts being provided to a competent...

  • An inside job? Lee, Jaimy // Modern Healthcare;9/2/2013, Vol. 43 Issue 35, p26 

    The article offers information on the hospital systems that are implementing cost reduction methods learned with medical devices such as joint implants and are applying them to less costly categories of hospital spending. It informs that the healthcare providers beginning to organize more...

  • Practice and documentation of palliative sedation: a quality improvement initiative. McKinnon, M.; Azevedo, C.; Bush, S. H.; Lawlor, P.; Pereira, J. // Current Oncology;Apr2014, Vol. 21 Issue 2, p100 

    Background Palliative sedation (PS), the continuous use of sedating doses of medication to intentionally reduce consciousness and relieve refractory symptoms at end of life, is ethically acceptable if administered according to standards of best practice. Procedural guidelines outlining the...

  • Securing recruitment and obtaining informed consent in minority ethnic groups in the UK. Lloyd, Cathy E.; Johnson, Mark R. D.; Mughal, Shanaz; Sturt, Jackie A.; Collins, Gary S.; Roy, Tapash; Bibi, Rukhsana; Barnett, Anthony H. // BMC Health Services Research;2008, Vol. 8, Special section p1 

    Background: Previous health research has often explicitly excluded individuals from minority ethnic backgrounds due to perceived cultural and communication difficulties, including studies where there might be language/literacy problems in obtaining informed consent. This study addressed these...

  • Psychiatrists' documentation of informed consent: a representative survey. Schachter, Debbie; Kleinman, Irwin // Canadian Journal of Psychiatry;Jun2006, Vol. 51 Issue 7, p438 

    Objective: To review psychiatrists' documentation of informed consent and present data on Canadian psychiatrists' attitudes and practices regarding documentation of the informed consent process.Method: We surveyed a stratified random sample of psychiatrists practising...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics