EHRs

What’s Happening at the ONC – 8-01-22

Supporting the adoption of health IT and the promotion of nationwide health information exchange to improve health care, here is what is happening at the ONC, including an EHI Sharing Workshop this week, a new data brief showing the latest data on interoperable exchange of health information among office-based physicians in 2019, & new Approved Standards for 2022.



What’s Happening at the ONC – 6-06-22

Supporting the adoption of health IT and the promotion of nationwide health information exchange to improve health care, here is what is happening at the ONC, including a new webinar series that brings together key stakeholders to share lessons learned, promising practices, and challenges related to exchanging SDOH data, new blog posts on improving ePAs, information blocking & more!


What’s Happening at the ONC – 4-25-22

Supporting the adoption of health IT and the promotion of nationwide health information exchange to improve health care, here is what is happening at the ONC, including the 2022 ONC Annual Meeting recordings are now On-Demand, the feedback period for the USCDI v3 is open until April 30th, & the SVAP comment period closes on May 1st.


What’s Happening at the ONC – 3-28-22

Supporting the adoption of health IT and the promotion of nationwide health information exchange to improve health care, here is what is happening at the ONC, including several events, including the Inferno Office Hours for Health IT Developers, the Spring sessions on the 2022 ONC Annual Meeting & the TEFCA RCE Stakeholder Sessions.


What’s Happening at the ONC – 2-28-22

Supporting the adoption of health IT and the promotion of nationwide health information exchange to improve health care, here is what is happening at the ONC, including hosting public advisory forums for community and stakeholder input as TEFCA is implemented, new Information Sharing FAQs, a new USCDI v3 and Standards Bulletin released, & more!



Recasting EHRs as Clinical Tools Rather than Tasks

By David Lareau – Electronic Health Records are generally viewed by clinicians as a technology that requires a lot of effort without providing much reward. Crucial information is scattered, and users spend far too much time trying to find it. Too often, they simply give up.