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NURS FPX 6410 Assessment 2 Executive Summary to Administration

Student Name Capella University NURS-FPX 6410 Fundamentals of Nursing Informatics Prof. Name Date Executive Summary for Administration In the healthcare domain, Health Information Technology (HIT) plays a critical role in managing patient data comprehensively. Sheikh et al. (2021) highlight the significance of technology in facilitating communication between individuals and healthcare providers, promoting the sharing of crucial information among doctors, specialists, and other stakeholders. Effective data communication among healthcare professionals is vital for patient care planning, ensuring quality treatment, and leveraging information resources for both patients and medical practitioners. Healthcare professionals can integrate their medical knowledge with insights from patient inputs by harnessing the power of data. Strategic Outcomes through Informatics Model Solution Cutting-edge nursing informatics tools, as emphasized by Reid et al. (2021), empower healthcare professionals in tasks such as disease detection, care planning, medication administration, and patient education. The Empowerment Informatics Framework serves as a valuable guide for nurses to ethically employ technology in promoting patient self-management and evaluating the effectiveness of healthcare initiatives. This patient-centric approach highlights the role of technology in addressing patients’ needs, facilitating secure storage of confidential records, and enhancing communication between healthcare personnel, patients, and their families. Identified Gaps Analysis reveals several gaps requiring improvement, including a lack of communication with a patient’s primary care provider, non-adherence to prescription recommendations, and difficulty in accessing necessary care within a patient’s region. Organizational Benefits According to Turley’s Model (1996) and the Empowerment Informatics Framework, nursing informatics represents the intersection of informatics and the science of self-control. Health informatics contributes to enhancing collaboration, streamlining quality control procedures, increasing healthcare efficiency, and improving facility and practice management. These concepts empower informatics nurse specialists to understand how nurses process information and make decisions, facilitating practical solutions that support nursing practices. Researched Theory or Models to Effect Change Nursing informaticists recognize the value of information in mitigating health issues among at-risk patients, improving treatment outcomes, facilitating collaboration among researchers, and ensuring compliance with information legislation. Applying the Empowerment Informatics Framework and Turley’s Model within hospital information systems expedites organizational transformation through innovation adoption and skill development. Standards of Practice Efficient deployment of HIT strategies aids nurses in their daily tasks. Nursing informatics specialists can develop databases and applications adhering to accepted digital data processing and management practices, allowing for the identification and evaluation of nursing practices. ANA Standards for Healthcare Informatics The American Nurses Association (ANA) standards for healthcare informatics emphasize the importance of the physician-patient relationship, beneficence, patient sovereignty, fairness in treatment, and harm prevention during care. Implementing these ethical standards in community health systems enhances patient experiences through technology. Regulatory Information Impacts the Use of Health Information Technology Nurses play a pivotal role in enhancing hospital facilities through the effective utilization of HIT, aligning with the Affordable Care Act’s goal of improving transparency, efficiency, patient engagement, and cost management in healthcare. The Importance of Creating a HIPAA-Compliant Spreadsheet The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) serves as a cornerstone in aligning legal compliance and healthcare data security. HIPAA-compliant spreadsheets use standardized coding and patient identification to enhance patient data security, reduce readmission rates, optimize nurse-patient ratios, improve patient-provider communication, and lower costs for both patients and providers. Conclusion Nursing informatics, coupled with advancements in health information technology, empowers healthcare professionals to analyze and leverage data swiftly, ultimately leading to improved healthcare delivery. This synergy enables nurses and other healthcare professionals to fulfill their roles effectively, ensuring timely and efficient care delivery and, ultimately, the enhancement of patient health. Nursing informatics has undeniably achieved its intended goals. References Kleib, M., Chauvette, A., Furlong, K., Nagle, L., Slater, L., & McCloskey, R. (2021). Approaches for defining and assessing nursing informatics competencies: A scoping review. JBI Evidence Synthesis, 19(4), 794–841. https://doi.org/10.11124/JBIES-20-00100 McIntyre, A., & Song, Z. (2019). The US affordable care act: reflections and directions at the close of a decade. PLoS Medicine, 16(2). https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pmed.1002752 Moore, W., & Frye, S. (2019). Review of HIPAA, part 1: History, protected health information, and privacy and security rules. Journal of Nuclear Medicine Technology, 47(4), 269–272. https://doi.org/10.2967/jnmt.119.227819 NURS FPX 6410 Assessment 2 Executive Summary to Administration Nahm, E. S., Poe, S., Lacey, D., Lardner, M., Van De Castle, B., & Powell, K. (2019). Cybersecurity essentials for nursing informaticists. Computers, Informatics, Nursing: CIN, 37(8), 389–393. https://doi.org/10.1097/CIN.0000000000000570 Reid, L., Maeder, A., Button, D., Breaden, K., & Brommeyer, M. (2021). Defining nursing informatics: a narrative review. Studies In Health Technology and Informatics, 284, 108–112. https://doi.org/10.3233/SHTI210680 Rosenbloom, S. T., Smith, J. R. L., Bowen, R., Burns, J., Riplinger, L., & Payne, T. H. (2019). Updating HIPAA for the electronic medical record era. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association: JAMIA, 26(10), 1115–1119. https://doi.org/10.1093/jamia/ocz090 Sheikh, A., Anderson, M., Albala, S., Casadei, B., Franklin, B. 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