[Recommended] Research Potentially Appropriates Hit
Much as modern travelers rely on tools to plan, research, and implement journeys, nurse informaticists, and others have at their disposal tools to best approach the evaluation of HIT and healthcare information systems. But not every tool is appropriate for every situation, so an understanding of goals and which measures will best help evaluate success is necessary.
For example, surveys are a popular tool for gathering information. For the results of the evaluation to be meaningful, however, the survey used must be both reliable and valid. What does that entail? A reliable instrument is one that would yield similar results when given to different groups under identical circumstances. For example, if a survey was given to nurses on the use of a certain piece of technology, all respondents would understand the phrasing of the questions the same way. Validity refers to how well the instrument actually measures what it is intended to measure. Determining the reliability and validity of a survey instrument can be complicated and involves the use of statistics. For this reason, many researchers opt to use instruments that are already developed and tested.
For this assignment, research potentially appropriates HIT evaluation tools, then select and describe one tool for use in your Evaluation Project Plan.
In a 3-page assignment,
– Describe the evaluation tool that you selected for your Evaluation Plan Project.
– Provide a rationale for your selection.
– Develop a plan for utilizing the tool for your Evaluation Methodology Plan.
Reference: (please add a few more references within the last 5 years, peer-reviewed articles)
Herasevich, V., & Pickering, B. W. (2017). Health information technology evaluation handbook: From meaningful use to meaningful outcome (1st ed.). Taylor & Francis Group.
· Chapter 7, “Cost Evaluation” (pp. 124–146)
Teh, R., Visvanathan, R., Ranasinghe, D., & Wilson, A. (2018, June). Evaluation and refinement of a handheld health information technology tool to support the timely update of bedside visual cues to prevent falls in hospitals. International Journal of Evidence-Based Healthcare, 16(2), 90–100. doi:10.1097/XEB.0000000000000129