• 21 August 2019
    18:00 - 19:00

Digital Health Intelligence and BCS Health and Care are happy to invite you to join our next Journal Club on Clinician preferences for computerised clinical decision support for medications in primary care: a focus group study chaired by Dr Katie MacLure, from BCS and Robert Gordon University (Aberdeen) with author Dr Katy Trinkley, Associate Professor from the University of Colorado. All you need to do is to read the article below and join us on Wednesday 21 August at 18.00.

In this session Dr Katy Trinkley will share some of the thinking around clinicians’ preferences for computerised clinical decision support systems (CDSS), user-centred design efforts and efficiency, clinical relevance and customisability of CDSS for chronic medications in primary care, impact on workflow, also the application of qualitative data collection methods.

Katy Trinkley, PharmD, BCACP is an Associate Professor at the University of Colorado Skaggs School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences and School of Medicine and clinical informaticist at the University of Colorado Health (UCHealth) system. She graduated with her doctorate from Purdue University, and completed residency and fellowship at The Ohio State University.

She is a clinical pharmacy specialist in primary care and co-Chair of the Pharmacogenomics Implementation Committee Colorado Clinical Decision Support (CDS) Working Group, which is charged with surfacing clinically actionable genetic data into clinical practice via CDS across the entire UCHealth system.

She is the only clinical pharmacist informaticist at UCHealth, serving as clinician champion for multiple health IT initiatives, and a member of the UCHealth CDS Steering Committee. Dr. Trinkley has published over 35 peer-reviewed manuscripts and book chapters. Her research is focused on redesigning CDS to improve safe and appropriate medication prescribing in primary care, particularly for cardiovascular disease.

See: Trinkley KE, Blakeslee WW, Matlock DD, et al. Clinician preferences for computerised clinical decision support for medications in primary care: a focus group study. BMJ Health & Care Informatics 2019;26. doi:10.1136/bmjhci-2019-000015 https://informatics.bmj.com/content/bmjhci/26/1/e000015.full.pdf

 

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Journal Club on Clinician preferences for computerised clinical decision support for medications in primary care-20190821 1640-1 from Katerina Loucka on Vimeo.