Grand Challenges in Medical Informatics 2004
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53 entries in all:  1  21  41 

Grand ChallengeSubmitterEmailExample LinkDate
Develop a general purpose medical natural language parserDean[remove] 1 2004
Universal Open Source EHRTim Cooktim@openparadigms.com 3 1 2004
Develop EHR data standards that allows patient data to transferred from one EHR to anotherPaul D. 4 1 2004
Establish a secure national unique patient 4 1 2004
Develop an infrasructure to support a national Level 6 Ectronic Record SystemDerek J. Kellydkelly@schosp.org 1 2004
A small, pocket-sized handheld computer with a secure internet connection that can project its dispaly on any available white background (e.g., a piece of paper or the wall). The device also has the ability to use voice over IP to communicate with anyone in the organization or around the world.Dean Sittigdeanforrest@yahoo.com 1 2004
To share patient information among distributed database systems supporting the EPR and to connect the patient's problems with medical knowledge-basesXavier 5 1 2004
Hand Free Electronic Health Record (HFEHR) Voice recognition+Natural Language ProcessorLeo Cousineau 5 1 2004
Worldwide distribution of a personal device that enablse a person to carry in his pocket his complete health information, and grant his caregivers instant access to his health data, at all points of careAmos Grushka, MDamos@phamos.comhttp://www.phamos.com7 1 2004
Adoption /use/acceptance of an EMR/EHR by a majority of physiciansDerek J. Kelly 18 1 2004
A set of randomized controlled trials that demonstrate the value, or lack there of, a state of the art clinical information system complete with physician order entry in both the in-patient and out-patient setting.Dean 1 2004
Ensure that accreditation, licensing and certification organizations should mandate that students and working professionals develop and maintain proficiency in five core areas: delivering patient-centered care, working as part of interdisciplinary teams, practicing evidence-based medicine, focusing on quality improvement and using information technology (as per the IOM report "A Bridge to Quality"). Also guarantee government funding or tax credits for this process.Derek J. Kellydkelly@schosp.org 1 2004
Get practice into evidence AND THEN get evidence into practiceMichael 21 1 2004
Establish truly parsable marked-up data bases for individualized care so that powerful modern computing modalities can be applied to these dataTom Lincoln, MDtlincoln@exhubris.netTo my database">To my database21 1 2004
Develop an enterprise architecture standard for health care organizations, including the metamodel and defined model views. A model built using the enterprise architecture metamodel would link the business, clinical, and technological sides of the organization, and would facilitate alignment of the technology with the business and clinical sides. The example link shows an example being developed by the Military Health System.Brent D. Nelson,; abe.nelson@verizon.net 1 2004
Develop a model where patients can maintain their medical information on a web site that they can allow any practitioner to access.William 2 2 2004
Either tie all needed data bases and applications to your EMR, or have a biometric single sign on that opens all needed applicationsWilliam 2 2 2004
Database of broad array of executable knowledge. Would represent a compendium of the highest quality rules, which could be accessed free or at low cost by anyone.David 10 2 2004
A Global Health Information InfrastructureDon 10 2 2004
Delivery of clinical decision support in chronic disease management that substantially improves the management of chronic diseasesDavid 10 2 2004

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