電子書籍詳細

電子書籍詳細


洋書 kinoppy

Distracted Doctoring : Returning to Patient-Centered Care in the Digital Age . 1st ed. 2017

Papadakos, Peter J. (EDT)   Bertman, Stephen (EDT)

Springer 2017/07
XIV, 260 p. 17 illus., 14 illus. in color.
出版国: CH
ISBN: 9783319487069
eISBN: 9783319487076
KNPID: EY00204233
販売価格 : BookWeb Pro特別価格

価格はログインすると表示されます。
為替レートの変動や出版社の都合によって、価格が変動する場合がございます。
ファイルフォーマット:   
ファイルサイズ:
デバイス:

ご購入を希望される方は、
下のリンクをクリックしてください。

Full Description

Examining-room computers require doctors to record detailed data about their patients, yet reduce the time clinicians can spend listening attentively to the very people they are trying to help. This book presents original essays by distinguished experts in their fields, addressing this critical problem and making an urgent case for reform, because while electronic technology has revolutionized the practice of medicine, it also poses a unique challenge to health care. Smartphones in the hands of doctors and nurses have become dangerously seductive devices that can endanger their patients. 

Distracted Doctoring is written for anesthesiologists and surgeons, as well as general practitioners, nurses, and health care administrators and students. Chapters include Electronic Challenges to Patient Safety and Care; Distraction, Disengagement, and the Purpose of Medicine; and Managing Distractions through Advocacy, Education, and Change.

Table of Contents

 

 TABLE OF CONTENTS

 

Foreword: “First, Do No Harm”

      Matt Richtel, The New York Times

Chapter 1: Introduction: “The Problem of Distracted Doctoring”

      Peter Papadakos, MD, University of Rochester Medical Center

      Stephen Bertman, PhD, University of Windsor

Chapter 2: “Medicine Enters the Computer Age”

      Lekshmi Santhosh, MD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Medicine

      Raman Khanna, MD, University of California, San Francisco, School of Medicine         

Chapter 3: “Electronic Challenges to Patient Safety and Care”

      Stephen Bertman, PhD, University of W

indsor

Chapter 4: “The Problem of Electronic Addiction”

      Stephanie Brown, PhD, Addictions Institute

Chapter 5: “A Note to My Doctor: Lessons from Fifty Years of Distracted Driving Research”

      Paul Atchley, PhD, University of Kansas

Chapter 6: “Distraction, Disengagement, and the Purpose of Medicine”

      David Loxterkamp, MD, Seaport Community Health Center        

Chapter 7: “Taking Time to Truly Listen to Our Patients”

      Deepthiman Gowda, MD, MPH, Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons

Chapter 8: “When It Comes to the Physician-Patient-Computer Relationship, the ‘Eyes’ Have It”

      Richard M. Frankel, PhD, Richard L. Roudebush VA Medical Center  

Chapter 9: “The

Impact of EMRs on Communication within the Doctor-Patient Relationship”

      Wei Wei Lee, MD, MPH, University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine  

      Maria Lolita Alkureishi, MD, University of Chicago Department of Pediatrics

Chapter 10: “Physician Dissatisfaction, Stress, and their Impact on Patient Safety”

      Alan H. Rosenstein, MD, MBA

Chapter 11: “Distractions in the Operating Room”

      Michelle Feil, MSN, RN, ECRI Institute       

Chapter 12: “Risk Reduction and Vigilance in Anesthesia”

      Roy Soto, MD, Beaumont Health

      Mallika Thampy, MD, Beaumont Health

      Sara Neves, MD, Brigham & Women’s Hospital 

C

hapter 13: “Managing Distractions through Advocacy, Education, and Change”

      Donna Ford, MSN, RN-BC, CNOR, CRCST    

Chapter 14: “Electronic Devices as Potential Sources of Biological Contamination”

      Roy Constantine, PHD, MPH, St. Francis Hospital   

Chapter 15: “Digital Distraction and Legal Risk”

      James Szalados, MD, JD, MBA, MHA, FCCP, FCCM, FCLM,  Rochester General Hospital

Chapter 16: “Electronic Etiquette: A Curriculum for Health Professionals”

      Peter J. Papadakos, MD, University of Rochester Medical Center

Chapter 17: “Mindful Practitioners, Mindful Teams, and Mindful Organizations: Attending to the Core Tasks of Medicine”

      Ronald M. Epstein, MD, University of Rochester M

edical Center     

Afterword: “Physician, Heal Thyself”

      Burke Cunha, MD, Winthrop University Hospital