Alive and Well! We will remain an epicenter of information for our members and public and will be relaying pertinent practice status updates, as well as important local news for all. If you have information that needs to be shared, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org or reach me on my cell at 850-819-8273
Passwords are not written down or easily accessed.
Passwords are a combination of lowercase letters, uppercase letters, numbers, and symbols.
Each staff member has a unique username and password, and they are not shared with others.
Passwords are complex, at least eight characters. For greater security, set the minimum password length to 15 characters.
There is a secure password policy in place for your practice.
Don’t stop at the first diagnosis. Ask what else might happen or may be going on.
Don’t rely on memory. In this case, the orthopedic surgeon should have reviewed how to manage a complicated fracture.
Prevent planning pitfalls. Avoid making the wrong—or inadequate—plan or not planning for the possibility of failure.
Anticipate that failure can occur. When you consider that something might go wrong, you can then be prepared to rescue success from failure.
Have nurses and physicians use a structured communication process, such as SBAR (Situation, Background, Assessment, Recommendation) to communicate critical or worrisome findings.