Physicians who write a script for themselves, or their friends and family, risk a suspended license—unless they have a record of proper documentation.
Some room-temperature drugs are approved to spend up to 24 hours in temperatures from as low as the upper 50s to as high as 104 degrees. But scientists just don’t know how a number of medications respond to more extreme temperatures.
How trauma informed care can lead to better care for all: A perspective in caring for human trafficking survivors
With the start of a new year, most of us begin making plans in all aspects of our lives for the year ahead—and beyond. Here is a helpful list of actions you can take now that will cultivate a more fruitful 2019.
Computerized records are not going away, so it is imperative to develop strategies to mitigate and cope with the stress EHRs are causing—for physicians and for patients.
One nurse at an addiction treatment program carries opioid-reversal drug naloxone, brand name Narcan, to save a life whether she's on or off the job. She's been denied life insurance because the life insurer can't distinguish those who carry naloxone to save others and those who carry naloxone because they are at risk for overdose.
There is a way that physicians—including employed physicians—can manage the effects of healthcare consolidations.
Stanford Health Care learned how to create standardized work to improve patient access and quality outcomes in five areas. These lessons learned can be applied to improve patient outcomes, quality, and service regardless of medical practice size—or budget.
Four ways advances in EHR technology can help providers achieve mandated MIPS target performance to not only report but also improve patient care.
The recently passed SUPPORT Act addresses various aspects related to the opioid crisis through a series of more than 120 separate bills. Here are five sections physicians should be aware of.