By Don Rucker MD & Steven Posnack MS MHS – National Health IT Week is the perfect time to reflect on our collective success since last year. The health information technology (health IT) landscape has dramatically evolved since the first National Health IT Week in 2006.Read More
National Health IT Week
National Health IT Week is a nationwide action week focused on catalyzing change within the health system through the application of information and technology. The calls to action included population health, public health, telemedicine, the workforce, and SDoH.
US National Health IT Week, founded by HIMSS and the Institute for e-Policy in 2006, the weeklong celebration comprises partner-driven activities and events led by the efforts of national health stakeholders.
Next Week! National Health IT Week, the nationwide awareness week focused on catalyzing actionable change within the U.S. health system through the application of information and technology. Make your voices heard.
Next Week! National Health IT Week, the nationwide awareness week focused on catalyzing actionable change within the U.S. health system through the application of information and technology. Check out the calendar of events and get involved.
Last week’s annual National Health IT Week was abound with inspiration and hope for the future in healthcare. Thousands took to social media to share stories to show how health IT transforms lives. In case you missed it, we put together some highlights from the week.
In order to spread awareness and acknowledge the role health IT plays in transforming health and healthcare, organizations across the U.S. will join together to celebrate National Health Information Technology Week next week, October 2-6, 2017. Learn more.
As part of National Health IT Week 2017, October 2-6, the Office of the National Coordinator for Health IT (ONC) will be hosting two public events: National Health IT Week Celebration of Advancements in Interoperability and Usability & National Health IT Week Twitter Chat: #AskONC.
Your personal health information is moving and being viewed to improve the quality of your healthcare and lower the costs. The job will not be complete until all health records are digital and interoperable. Here’s what’s happening to make that reality.