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SEDB-MU01 Drug-drug, drug-allergy interaction checks

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Version 1: How to Present Drug-Drug Interaction and other Alerts


Sittig, D., et al., A survey of factors affecting clinician acceptance of clinical decision support. BMC medical informatics and decision making, 2006. 6(1): p. 6.

Lee, E.K., et al. Improving patient safety through medical alert management: an automated decision tool to reduce alert fatigue. in AMIA Annual Symposium Proceedings. 2010. American Medical Informatics Association.

Gaikwad, R., et al.,  Evaluation of accuracy of drug interaction alerts triggered by two electronic medical record systems in primary healthcare. Health Informatics Journal, 2007. 13(3): p. 163-177.

Ko, Y., et al., Practitioners’ views on computerized drug–drug interaction alerts in the VA system. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association, 2007. 14(1): p. 56-64.

Phansalkar, S., et al., A review of human factors principles for the design and implementation of medication safety alerts in clinical information systems. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association, 2010. 17(5): p. 493-501.

Russ, A.L., et al. A human factors investigation of medication alerts: barriers to prescriber decision-making and clinical workflow. 2009. American Medical Informatics Association.

Spina, J.R., et al., Clinical relevance of automated drug alerts from the perspective of medical providers. American Journal of Medical Quality, 2005. 20(1): p. 7-14.

Taylor, L. and R. Tamblyn, Reasons for physician non-adherence to electronic drug alerts. Medinfo, 2004. 11(Pt 2): p. 1101-1105.

Please note:The content provided here are intended as guidelines (recommended, but not mandatory) for design and implementation, not as standards (mandatory, minimum requirements). SHARPC Logo