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Components of Occupational Health Information Systems

Author: Lynch, John J

Source: Journal of AMRA

Publication Date: January 1986

Four databases are essential to the effectiveness of an occupational health information system. These are: job history, work site exposure, environmental agents and health and safety information. The most frequently cited elements of each data base are presented, as are the factors common to successful occupational health information systems.

Standards and Guidelines for Occupational Health Recordkeeping

Author: Lynch, John J

Source: Journal of AMRA

Publication Date: February 1986

The occupational health record guidelines and standards of the American Industrial Hygiene Association, the American Occupational Medical Association, the American Medical Association, and the American Association of Occupational Health Nurses are reviewed. These guidelines and standards are, for the most part, consistent with health record content and format in other health care settings.

Paper to Paperless, and the Paper In-between

Author: Grzybowski, Darice

Source: Journal of AHIMA

Publication Date: October 1994

Paper to paperless, and the paper in-between. This title may sound like an oxymoron, but it is, in fact, a reflection of reality. Any facility making the transition to an automated point-of-care documentation system, is most likely struggling with intense paper processing, key indexing or sca....

Why Don't We Have Computer-Based Patient Records

Author: Drazen, Erica

Source: Journal of AHIMA

Publication Date: June 1996

In 1991 the Institute of Medicine produced a report that came to the unequivocal conclusion that to make advances in the quality of care, efficiency of process, and containment of costs, we needed to adopt computer-based patient records. They even subtitled the report "An Essential Technology....

Structured Text: Documentation Meets Technology

Author: Colburn, Charlotte

Source: Journal of AHIMA

Publication Date: February 1997


Documentation of patient encounters through dictation and transcription processing has advanced dramatically over the past century, and current technology offers still greater opportunities for efficiency, timeliness, and completeness. Sixty years ago, the "transcriptionist" o....

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