Pub. Date:
Springer Publishing Company
Nursing Informatics for the Advanced Practice Nurse: Patient Safety, Quality, Outcomes, and Interprofessionalism / Edition 1

Nursing Informatics for the Advanced Practice Nurse: Patient Safety, Quality, Outcomes, and Interprofessionalism / Edition 1

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Designed specifically for graduate-level nursing informatics courses, this text focuses on using technology with an interprofessional team to improvepatient care and safety. It delivers an expansive and innovative approach to devising practical methods of optimizing technology to foster quality ofpatient care and support population health initiatives. Based on the requirements of the DNP Essential IV Core Competency for Informatics and aligning withfederal policy health initiatives, including the Affordable Care Act, the book describes models of information technology the authors have successfullyused in health information technology (HIT) to reinforce core competencies needed in multiple practice settings. Data management and analytics areemphasized in the text, supporting clinical improvement as well as business aspects of the health care system. The authors espouse a hybrid approach toteaching with a merged competency and concept-based curriculum.

With an emphasis on the benefits of an interprofessional team, the book describes the most effective approaches to health care delivery using healthinformation technology. It describes a nursing informatics model that is comprised of three core domains: point-of-care technology, data management andanalytics, and patient safety and quality. The final section of the text explores new and emerging technologies, including genomics, nanotechnology,artificial intelligence, data mining, expanded use of electronic measurements, and innovations in patient engagement in social media. Case studies andcritical thinking exercises support the concept-based curriculum and facilitate out-of-the-box thinking. Supplemental materials for instructors includePowerPoint slides and a test bank. While targeted primarily for the nursing arena, the text is also of value in medicine, health information management,occupational therapy, and physical therapy.


  • Addresses the DNP Essential IV Core Competency for Informatics
  • Focuses specifically on using nursing informatics expertise to improve population health, quality, and safety
  • Advocates an interprofessional team approach to optimizing health IT in all practice settings
  • Stimulates critical thinking skills that can be applied to all aspects of IT health care delivery
  • Discusses the newest approaches to interprofessional education for IT health care delivery
  • Includes PowerPoint slides, a comprehensive test bank, and an instructor‚Äôs manual to help faculty with this challenging content, as well as a student study guide

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780826124883
Publisher: Springer Publishing Company
Publication date: 12/28/2015
Edition description: Older Edition
Pages: 744
Product dimensions: 7.00(w) x 9.90(h) x 1.20(d)

About the Author

Susan McBride, PhD, RN-BC, CPHIMS, FAAN,

is a clinical nursing informaticist at the Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center. As a professor at Texas Tech, she teaches DNP courses, including statistics, informatics, epidemiology, and population health at the organizational and public policy level. She is also the director of the master’s and postmaster’s nursing informatics programs. Dr. McBride’s clinical expertise also includes perioperative and cardiovascular nursing, with a research focus on methods development for implementing, evaluating, and utilizing large health care datasets and health information technology (HIT) to improve patient safety and quality within the health care delivery system. She has developed and deployed software and services with executive oversight in the for-profit and not-for-profit arenas. Most recently, she supported operational activity and administrative oversight of the West Texas Health Information Technology
Regional Extension Center (WTxHITREC) under the F. Marie Hall Institute for Rural and Community Health in a senior leadership role. Her focused activities include advising practices and hospitals on workflow redesign, clinical decision support, strategies to assist providers in meeting meaningful use of electronic health records (EHRs), quality measures, and analytics using certified EHR technology. Her current research involves an EHR-enhanced simulation program to develop best-practice competencies in the use of EHRs for interprofessional teams and evaluation of the use of social media initiatives in improving population health.

Mari Tietze, PhD, RN-BC, FHIMSS,

is an associate professor at Texas Woman’s University College of Nursing, where she teaches nursing research and informatics. She also supports the statistics component of capstone projects. Previously, she worked as senior manager, Center for Research and Innovation, VHA Inc., in Irving, Texas. She also served as director of nursing research and informatics in the Dallas–Fort Worth Hospital Council’s Education and Research Foundation. In that role,
Dr. Tietze was responsible for deployment of the Council’s 3-year technology implementation project on behalf of the Small Community, Rural Hospitals
Research Grant, a National Institutes of Health grant funded by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. She was a key member on a team that was awarded an $8.4 million grant for a Regional Extension Center in North Texas. Dr. Tietze directed workforce center nursing research and data initiative informatics projects, and is board certified by the American Nurses Credentialing Center in informatics nursing. She is fellow of the Healthcare
Information and Management Systems Society (FHIMSS) certified by the Health Information Management Systems Society. Since 2010, Dr. Tietze has been an associate professor at the Houston J. and Florence A. Doswell College of Nursing at Texas Woman’s University. In 2014, she became the program director of the graduate certificate program in interprofessional informatics at Texas Woman’s University.

Table of Contents





Section I: Introduction to the National Health Information Technology Strategy

Introduction to Health Information Technology in a Policy and Regulatory Environment

Susan McBride and Mari Tietze

Advanced Practice Roles in Interprofessional Teams

Carol J. Bickford, Diane Pace, and Mari Tietze

Scientific and Theoretical Foundations for Driving Improvement

Richard Booth, Susan McBride, and Mari Tietze

National Health Care Transformation and Information Technology

David M. Bergman, Susan McBride, and Mari Tietze

Consumer Engagement/Activation Enhanced by Technology

Mari Tietze, Patricia Hinton Walker, and Elaine Ayres

Section II: Point-of-Care Technology (NEHI Model Component #1)

Computers in Health Care

Susan McBride, Richard Gilder, and Deb McCullough

Electronic Health Records and Point-of-Care Technology

Mary Beth Mitchell and Susan McBride

Systems Development Life Cycle for Achieving Meaningful Use

Susan McBride and Susan Newbold

Workflow Redesign in a Quality-Improvement Modality

Susan McBride, Terri Schreiber, and John Terrell

Evaluation Methods and Strategies for Electronic Health Records

Susan McBride and Mary Beth Mitchell

Electronic Health Records and Health Information Exchanges Providing Value and Results for Patients, Providers, and Health Care Systems

Susan McBride, Tony Gilman, Anne Kimbol, and George Gooch

National Standards for Health Information Technology

Susan H. Fenton and Susan McBride

Public Health Data to Support Healthy Communities in Health Assessment Planning

Lisa A. Campbell, Susan McBride, and Sue Pickens

Privacy and Security in a Ubiquitous Health Information Technology World

Susan McBride, Annette Sobel, and Helen Caton-Peters

Personal Health Records and Patient Portals

Mari Tietze, Cristina Winters, and Stephanie H. Hoelscher

Telehealth and Mobile Health

Mari Tietze and Georgia Brown

Section III: Data Management and Analytics to Lay the Foundation for Quality Improvement (NEHI Model Component #2)

Strategic Thinking in Design and Deployment of Enterprise Data, Reporting, and Analytics

Trish Smith and Susan McBride

Data Management and Analytics: The Foundations for Improvement

Susan McBride and Mari Tietze

Clinical Decision Support Systems

Maxine Ketcham, Susan McBride, Mari Tietze, and Joni Padden

Section IV: Patient Safety, Quality, and Population Health (NEHI Model Component #3)

Health Information Technology and Implications for Patient Safety

Mari Tietze and Susan McBride

Quality-Improvement Strategies and Essential Tools

Susan McBride, Mari Tietze, and John Terrell

National Prevention Strategy, Population Health, and Health Information Technology

Andrea Lorden, Mari Tietze, and Susan McBride

Developing Competencies in Nursing for an Electronic Age of Health Care

Laura Thomas, Susan McBride, Sharon Decker, and Mari Tietze

Section V: New and Emerging Technologies

Genomics and Implications for Health Information Technology

Diane C. Seibert and Susan McBride

Nanotechnology and Implications for Health Care Interprofessional Teams

Mari Tietze and Susan McBride

“Big Data” and Advanced Analytics

Susan McBride, Cynthia Powers, Richard Gilder, and Billy U. Philips, Jr.

Social Media: Ongoing Evolution in Health Care Delivery

Robert D. J. Fraser, Richard Booth, Mari Tietze, and Susan McBride

Electronic Clinical Quality Measures: Building an Infrastructure for Success

Susan McBride and Itara K. Barnes

Interprofessional Application of Health Information Technology in Education

Mari Tietze, Cindy Acton, and Stacey Brown

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