Each week we bring local and national leaders and researchers in informatics to address us on important and relevant topics. Grand Rounds are presented throughout the academic year (Sept-June) Fridays 12:15 to 1:15 at Chevy Chase Auditorium (Sheikh Zayed Tower, New Clinical Building).
Please use this link to participate in the Live Webcast for May 17, 2013
to our weekly email to get the most up to date information.
May 17, 2013 12:15 Chevy Chase Auditorium
"Computational decision support at the bedside: Ethics, policy and practice in an era of intelligent machines"
Kenneth W. Goodman, PhD FACMI
Professor of Medicine
University of Miami
May 24, 2013 12:15 MEMORIAL DAY HOLIDAY
May 31, 2013 12:15 Chevy Chase Auditorium
"Engaging Enterprise Physicians in a Clinical Image Viewer Selection Process"
Paul Nagy, MD
Department of Radiology
Director of Quality
Johns Hopkins School of Medicine
June 7, 2013 12:15 Location Pending
"Oncospace: An analytic database for personalized and evidence-based radiation oncology"
Todd McNutt, PhD
Assistant Professor of Radiation Oncology Physics Director of Clinical Informatics
Department of Radiation Oncology
June 14, 2013 CANCELLED
INTENDED AUDIENCE FOR GRAND ROUNDS SERIES
Health care practitioners directing the use(s) of information technology to improve care. Public health practitioners directing the use(s) of information technology to improve the practice and delivery of public health. Biologists directing the use(s) of information technology to improve research and research practice. Information science researchers investigating new types of information technology as well as evaluating the success of installed information technology at delivering on its promises.
OBJECTIVES FOR THE SERIES
1. Explain the needs for informatics interventions in a wide variety of health-related settings, from consumer to clinical to public health to translational research.
2. Describe potential benefits and unintended consequences of existing, emerging, or novel health-related informatics interventions.
3. Describe effective or novel informatics architectures.
4. Apply emerging and novel informatics evidence to existing informatics problems.
5. Contrast alternative approaches to health information exchange at the local and national levels.
6. Identify existing, emerging, and novel policy interventions for informatics problems.
7. Appraise the fit of existing, emerging, or novel technical solutions to informatics problems
(as of Aug, 2011)
The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. For full statement, see http://dhsi.med.jhmi.edu/content/cme.html
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