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Health Information Technology: Meaningful Use and Next Steps to Improving Electronic Facilitation of Medication Adherence

Health Information Technology: Meaningful Use and Next Steps to Improving Electronic Facilitation of Medication Adherence

While there is no universal solution to improve medication adherence, health information technology (HIT) can inform and accelerate ongoing strategies to initiate, improve, and monitor medication adherence.

Hayden B Bosworth, Leah L Zullig, Phil Mendys, Michael Ho, Troy Trygstad, Christopher Granger, Megan M Oakes, Bradi B Granger

JMIR Med Inform 2016;4(1):e9


Health Information Technology (HIT) Adaptation: Refocusing on the Journey to Successful HIT Implementation

Health Information Technology (HIT) Adaptation: Refocusing on the Journey to Successful HIT Implementation

Health information technology (HIT) is defined as “the application of information processing involving both computer hardware and software that deals with the storage, retrieval, sharing, and use of health care information, data, and knowledge for communication

Po-Yin Yen, Ann Scheck McAlearney, Cynthia J Sieck, Jennifer L Hefner, Timothy R Huerta

JMIR Med Inform 2017;5(3):e28


Comparison of Health Information Technology Use Between American Adults With and Without Chronic Health Conditions: Findings From The National Health Interview Survey 2012

Comparison of Health Information Technology Use Between American Adults With and Without Chronic Health Conditions: Findings From The National Health Interview Survey 2012

The use of health information technology (HIT) can include a wide range of activities, from searching general health information to using individual computerized modules or Web portals.

Yan Zhang, Romy Lauche, David Sibbritt, Bolanle Olaniran, Ronald Cook, Jon Adams

J Med Internet Res 2017;19(10):e335


Health Information Technology in Healthcare Quality and Patient Safety: Literature Review

Health Information Technology in Healthcare Quality and Patient Safety: Literature Review

The literature is mixed on the degree to which health information technology (IT) as a valuable suite of tools, applications, and systems that have contributed to actual savings and efficiencies [1-4].

Sue S Feldman, Scott Buchalter, Leslie W. Hayes

JMIR Med Inform 2018;6(2):e10264