Webinar | Cardiac PACS| August 09, 2019

WEBINAR: Driving Physician Adoption of Structured Reporting

Structured reporting implementation best practices — webinar sponsored by GE Healthcare

Structured reporting implementation best practices webinar by GE Healthcare. The Centricity Cardio Enterprise is a cardiovascular information system (CVIS).


You have likely heard the case for moving to structured reporting, including standardized documentation to drive more complete and consistent reports for achieving accreditation, to meet appropriate use criteria and the ability to mine clinical data to name a few. While adoption of structured reporting in echo has grown, many service lines have yet to gain traction.

For those who have not started down this path yet, please join the webinar to hear:


    • Structured reporting implementation best practices


    • One hospital’s journey in driving structured reporting adoption with over 150 physicians across multiple service lines


    • Key technology considerations to guide clinical quality and improve operational efficiency


This webinar is from Sept. 18, 2019. Register below to access the online archive version:


Register for this webinar 


 


Featured Speakers:



Randal White, M.D.

Cardiologist, Methodist Healthcare, San Antonio, Texas


In 1984 Randal White, M.D., co-established Cardiology Clinic of San Antonio, now one of the largest cardiology practices in the region. Dr. White is board certified in cardiovascular disease and clinical lipidology and is a member of American College of Cardiology, American Heart Association, Texas Medical Association and Bexar County Medical Society. He has served as president of the local division of the American Heart Association and has been recognized by his peers as a Texas Super Doctor. Dr. White has served on numerous ASNC committees including most recently Image Guide Registry, which promotes structured reporting as a QCDR pathway for MD’s to meet CMS/MIPS quality requirements.


After graduating magna cum laude with a Bachelor of Science degree in chemistry, Dr. White studied medicine at University of Texas Southwestern Medical School in Dallas, Texas. He completed all his training at University of Texas Health Science Center in San Antonio, Texas.



Jennifer Ireland

Senior Product Manager, Centricity Cardio Workflow, GE Healthcare


Currently Senior Product Manager for Centricity Cardio Workflow CVIS product. Jen has over 18 years of progressive expertise in healthcare. Her background spans from working in the clinical setting to implementing Healthcare IT projects for CVIS and CPACS and transforming customer needs into successful product solutions. Jen holds a Bachelor of Science in Accounting from Cardinal Stritch University and a Master of Business Administration from Marquette University.


Chad Franklin, RN

Sr. Staff Customer Advocate, Cardiovascular IT, GE Healthcare


Chad Franklin is a Senior Staff Customer Advocate at GE Healthcare started his career as a Paramedic 30 years ago and became a Registered Nurse at Covenant Healthcare in Knoxville, TN. Chad spent several years as a Charge Nurse in ICU and ER, then moved to an IT role as the Cardiovascular Systems Coordinator. During his 15 years at GE Healthcare, he has had a variety of roles in management and implementation services for Cardiology Products. For the past few years he has been focusing on the customers' success and best practice sharing with Clinical IT Solutions. He holds an Associate Degree in Nursing, Bachelor of Science Degree in Computer Science and Healthcare Administration, as well as a Master of Business Administration.



 


About GE Healthcare Centricity Cardio Enterprise


A cardiovascular information system (CVIS) and PACS that provides a single point of access for cardiologists to unify patient data, cardiovascular imaging and reports with end-to-end configurable workflows.


Centricity Cardio Workflow features powerful workflow efficiency tools to help improve your patient throughput and optimize staff productivity. Whether your facility generates orders for your cardiology exams, uses an enterprise-wide scheduling system or uses a cardiology only scheduling system, we offer multiple advanced interfaces and solutions that are flexible to help optimize your workflow.


[1] Centricity Cardio Enterprise is comprised of Centricity Universal Viewer and Centricity Cardio Workflow.








Register for this webinar 







Related Content

An example of a coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA) exam. The CIAO study looked at patients who have a problem of blood flow limitation and chest pain symptoms in the absence of a 50 percent or more artery narrowing, known as ischemia with no obstructive CAD, or INOCA.

An example of a coronary computed tomography angiography (CCTA) exam. The CIAO study looked at patients who have a problem of blood flow limitation and chest pain symptoms in the absence of a 50 percent or more artery narrowing, known as ischemia with no obstructive CAD, or INOCA.

News | Cardiac Imaging | April 03, 2020
April 3, 2020 — Patients who experience chest pain and have abnormal results on a cardiac stress test but who do not
Schematic depiction of the automated process for assessing fat, muscle, liver, aortic calcification, and bone from original abdominal CT scan data

Figure 1: Depiction of the fully automated CT biomarkers tools used in this study. (A) Schematic depiction of the automated process for assessing fat, muscle, liver, aortic calcification, and bone from original abdominal CT scan data. (B) Case example in an asymptomatic 52-year-old man undergoing CT for colorectal cancer screening. At the time of CT screening, he had a body-mass index of 27·3 and Framingham risk score of 5% (low risk). However, several CT-based metabolic markers were indicative of underlying disease. Multivariate Cox model prediction based on these three CT-based results put the risk of cardiovascular event at 19% within 2 years, at 40% within 5 years, and at 67% within 10 years, and the risk of death at 4% within 2 years, 11% within 5 years, and 27% within 10 years. At longitudinal clinical follow-up, the patient suffered an acute myocardial infarction 3 years after this initial CT and died 12 years after CT at the age of 64 years. (C) Contrast-enhanced CT performed 7 months before death for minor trauma was interpreted as negative but does show significant progression of vascular calcification, visceral fat, and hepatic steatosis. HU=Hounsfield units.

News | Cardiac Imaging | March 06, 2020
March 6, 2020 — Researchers at the National Institutes of Health a
ASNC Announces Multisocietal Cardiac Amyloidosis Imaging Consensus
News | Cardiac Imaging | September 09, 2019
The American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC) published a new expert consensus document along with eight other...
Philips Debuts Cardiac Ultrasound and Enterprise Informatics Offerings at ESC 2019
News | Cardiac Imaging | August 30, 2019
Philips will showcase its latest cardiac care innovations at the European Society of Cardiology (ESC) Congress 2019,...
A high-fidelity 3-D tractography of the left ventricle heart muscle fibers of a mouse

Figure 1. A high-fidelity 3-D tractography of the left ventricle heart muscle fibers of a mouse from Amsterdam Ph.D. researcher Gustav Strijkers.

News | Cardiac Imaging | June 07, 2019
The Amsterdam University Medical Center has won MR Solutions’ Image of the Year 2019 award for the best molecular...
At #ACC.19, Siemens unveiled a version of its go.Top platform optimized for cardiovascular imaging. The newly packaged scanner can generate the data needed to do CT-based FFR (fractional flow reserve).

At #ACC.19, Siemens unveiled a version of its go.Top platform optimized for cardiovascular imaging. The newly packaged scanner can generate the data needed to do CT-based FFR (fractional flow reserve). Photo by Greg Freiherr

Feature | Cardiac Imaging | March 22, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr
Reflecting a trend toward the increased use of ...
SyncVision iFR Co-registration from Philips Healthcare maps iFR pressure readings onto angiogram.

SyncVision iFR Co-registration from Philips Healthcare maps iFR pressure readings onto angiogram. Results from an international study presented at #ACC19 show that pressure readings in coronary arteries may identify locations of stenoses remaining after cardiac cath interventions.

Feature | Cardiac Imaging | March 18, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr
As many as one in four patients who undergo cath lab interventions can benefit from a technology that identifies the
Overlay Init