It is day three of our 12 Days of Christmas Posts and we have chosen to highlight three of our top contributors whose articles are worth reading in case you missed them the first time or even revisiting for another read through.Read More
William A. Hyman
William A Hyman’s final thoughts to us. Our sympathies go out to his family. We will miss his insights. Thank you for being a part of our family for so many years.
The thought leaders in our community are good about sharing their thoughts on the issues of today. Here are the top read and shared guest posts of July that we think deserve sharing again.
By William Hyman – There has been much discussion of the technology aspects of physician/patient electronic communications. There has likewise been frequent mention of the possible value of increased patient engagement and how this value can be captured and enhanced.
By William Hyman – AHRQ has released another RFP for the development of Computer Decision Support (CDS) modules as part of its CDS Connect program. The premise of CDR Connect is that rule-based CDS systems can be locally developed and then shared as CDS “artifacts”.
By William A. Hyman – While there were many interesting things addressed in the May 23rd webinar “ABCs of the QPP: Learnings & Trends in Value-Based Care – A Retrospective” which was hosted by Answers Media Network, I was intrigued by the timeline of programs past, present, and planned.
By William Hyman – AI is still in the discovery phase of where and how it can be useful. But this still fledgling state has not stopped the many assertions of its wonderfulness, or future wonderfulness, or possible wonderfulness. Here is a sample of statements about AI.
By William A. Hyman – Recently I was perusing the menus outside each of two side-by-side moderately high-end restaurants in my neighborhood. Both menus listed multiple items over different times of day, each with unequivocal prices.
By William A. Hyman – AHRQ has released a Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) for research addressing diagnostic errors. Diagnostic error is noted to be a complex and data-poor arena with a lack of reliable incidence information and a weak understanding of contributing factors.