Inpatient Portal Clusters: Identifying User Groups Based on Portal Features
This on-demand webinar does not offer CE credit.
Lead author Naleef Fareed and co-author Daniel Walker will discuss this month's JAMIA Journal Club selection:
Fareed N, et al. Inpatient portal clusters: identifying user groups based on portal features. J Am Med Inform Assoc. 2019 Jan 1;26(1):28-36. doi: 10.1093/jamia/ocy147.
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Statement of Purpose
Inpatient portals (IPPs) have been developed for use on electronic tablets as part of the delivery of care during a patient’s hospital stay and offer a suite of features appropriate to the inpatient care process. IPPs have the potential to empower patients during hospitalization, a time during which they may feel acutely vulnerable to their health condition. As a result, IPPs are seen as transformative to the inpatient care experience.
Most research on patient portals focuses on the outpatient experience. It is important to study inpatient use of IPPs to understand who uses IPPs and how IPPs are used. Identifying and characterizing different groups of users may help providers and organizations to better communicate and work collaboratively with patients based on different portal use patterns.
The target audience for this activity is professionals and students interested in biomedical and health informatics.
The general learning objective for all of the JAMIA Journal Club webinars is that participants will
- Use a critical appraisal process to assess article validity and to gauge article findings' relevance to practice
After this live activity, the participant should be better able to:
- Relate findings in this study to inpatient portal (IPP) design, IPP user instruction, and inpatient-care team communication
No commercial support was received for this activity.
As a provider accredited by the ACCME, AMIA requires that everyone who is in a position to control the content of an educational activity disclose all relevant financial relationships with any commercial interest for 12 months prior to the educational activity.
The ACCME considers relationships of the person involved in the CME activity to include financial relationships of a spouse or partner.
Faculty and planners who refuse to disclose relevant financial relationships will be disqualified from participating in the CME activity. For an individual with no relevant financial relationship(s), the participants must be informed that no conflicts of interest or financial relationship(s) exist.
AMIA uses a number of methods to resolve potential conflicts of interest, including: limiting content of the presentation to that which has been reviewed by one or more peer reviewers; ensuring that all scientific research referred to conforms to generally accepted standards of experimental design, data collection, and analysis; undertaking review of the educational activity by a content reviewer to evaluate for potential bias, balance in presentation, evidence-based content or other indicators of integrity, and absence of bias; monitoring the educational activity to evaluate for commercial bias in the presentation; and/or reviewing participant feedback to evaluate for commercial bias in the activity.
Disclosures for this Activity
These faculty, planners, and staff who are in a position to control the content of this activity disclose that they and their life partners have no relevant financial relationships with commercial interests:
JAMIA Journal Club Faculty: Naleef Fareed, Daniel M. Walker
JAMIA Journal Club planners: Michael Chiang, Kelson Zawack, Tiffany J. Callahan, Rui Duan
AMIA staff: Susanne Arnold, Pesha Rubinstein