Health information has always been difficult to get and exchange in a secure manner. The aspect of health data creates a conundrum. it’s tough to share because it’s confidential and requires a high standard of security, but not being able to access it when it’s needed could have serious consequences. Interoperability in healthcare pertains to the prompt and safe access, incorporation, and use of EHRs data to improve individuals and communities' healthcare outcomes. Inadequate awareness of an individual’s or population’s healthcare needs will result in lower outcomes and increased expenditures due to the lack of interoperability. Organizations would be able to cease referring to people as patients one day, health plan members the next, and healthcare users the next if there was more data interoperability. Instead, decision-makers across the sector would be prepared to commence examining how individuals have access to and use health data, independent of its source, in order to facilitate positive care models, improving patient satisfaction, and improve the perceptions of those they represent.
Know anyone building innovative solutions that belong in this 'Interoperability'?
This session addresses the billing process and consumer experience, the array of regulations and compliance issues, the challenge of integration between various devices and services, and new emerging technologies. Speakers address the role of standards and interoperability for health data and device integration and how artificial intelligence and automation can enable new use cases and solve pain points.
Interoperability is the core elements required to power the digital health care revolution. The industry is maturing in the use of electronic solutions and the conversation on interoperability is expanding. Part of this is from the government is making a concerted effort to push the interoperability conversation beyond EHR to EHR patient record sharing to include patient empowerment and application innovation.
The goal of healthcare interoperability is well-known: healthcare data should be easily transferable between all organizations and individuals to enhance patient care, lower costs, and improve outcomes throughout the continuum of care.
The 21st Century Cures Act strives to put patients in charge of their own health records by implementing interoperability requirements. Now that the applicability date has come and gone, is your organization properly applying the rule? Learn from MRO’s privacy and compliance expert Rita Bowen, alongside executive directors who serve as leaders in the health information management (HIM) industry, as they discuss practical applications of the rule, and address frequently asked questions.
Following a system replacement, CIOs must anticipate and plan for how their clinicians and staff will continue to access and use legacy system data. Now in addition to regulatory compliance concerns, CIOs may also need to consider what, if any, impact the increased push toward interoperability will have on legacy data. Will there be a need to make it available to share across health systems? We’d like to know how your health system evaluates its systems for replacement and how you’re using legacy data today.
June 2, 2021
It is an online event.
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Medigy Innovation Network
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