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Copy of Neural Engineering Team B

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Sandi Summerfield

on 27 March 2014

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Transcript of Copy of Neural Engineering Team B

Outline
Introduction
Cochlear
Implants
Effects:
Most important and lucrative prosthesis designed to return function to the human body
Enables many individuals to:
recognize warning signals,
understand other sounds in the environment,
and enjoy a conversation in person or by telephone
Provides opportunities in prosthesis design and implementation

System Evaluations
Systems Development Life Cycle
Support and Education
Planning and Analysis
Budget and Resource

Compare Results
Monosyllables Test
Categories of Auditory Performance (CAP)

Quality Initiatives
Patient Benefits
Enhance hearing abilities
Improve the quality of life

Health Care Organization Benefits
Future for prevention, diagnosis, and treatment
Improved quality of care and patient safety

Neural Engineering
Brittiny Ayers-Duran, Sophia Boutsikakis, Marcela Caamano, Elysa Konski
HCS/ 483
July 16, 2013
Dr. Baron Smith


Neural engineering:
“An emerging interdisciplinary research area that brings to bear neuroscience and engineering methods to analyze neurological function as well as to design solutions to problems associated with neurological limitations and dysfunctions” (Durand, 2006).

Introduction
Types, Uses, and Effects of the New Technology
Privacy Risks, Security Safeguards, and System Evaluation
Management’s Role and Quality Initiatives
Education and Training
Future of Cochlear Implants
Conclusion
Cochlear Implants
Definition:
“A device that provides direct electrical stimulation to the auditory nerve in the inner ear” (American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, 2013).

Uses:
To directly stimulate the surviving neurons in the auditory nerve in order to make sound for those with hearing loss.

Privacy Risks
Consent to release PHI
Vulnerability of Technology
HIPAA Covered Entities

Security Safeguards
Administrative:
Documentation
Training
P&Ps

Physical:
Natural disasters
Electronic malfunctions
Human Error

Technical:
Billing
Authorization of PHI Access
Communication

Management’s Role
Education & Training
Future of Cochlear Implants
Conclusion
References
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Create appropriate environment

Establish implementation teams and project plans

Allocate sufficient resources and budgets

Provide adequate training and education

Implement HR policies and procedures

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Medical professionals involved in the design and implementation of Cochlear Implants:
Neural Engineers/ Biomedical Engineers
Physicians
Surgeons
Speech Therapists
Social Workers
Coders
Billers
"It was the most profound experience I could ever imagine…I went from just complete and total silence and isolation to, in an instant, being just turned back onto life in all the vibrancy of sound," - Douglas Lynch, 26.
Grayson, 3 Years Jonathan, 8 Months
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TeamB 18
Neural Engineering via Cochlear Implants

Privacy Risks, Security Safeguards, and System Evaluation

Management’s Role and Quality Initiatives

Education and Training

Future of Neural Engineering via Cochlear Implants

Comments/ Questions?

TeamB 19
American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. (2013). Cochlear Implants. Retrieved from http://www.asha.org/public/hearing/Cochlear-Implant/
Bebow, G. L. (2011). The CEO's role in small and rural hospitals' EMR implementation. Frontiers of Health Services Management, 28(1), 31-4. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/892261324?accountid=35812
Biomedical Engineering Society. (2012). BMES: Advancing human health and well-being. Retrieved from http://bmes.org
Durand, D. M. (2006). What is Neural Engineering? Journal of Neural Engineering, 4(4). doi:10.1088/1741-2552/4/4/E01
Jbilou, J., Landry, R., Amara, N., & El Adlouni, S. (2009). Combining communication technology utilization and organizational innovation: Evidence from canadian healthcare decision makers. Journal of Medical Systems, 33(4), 275-86. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10916-008-9188-y
Maisel, W. H., & Kohno, T. (2010). Improving the security and privacy of implantable medical devices. The New England Journal of Medicine, 362(13), 1164-6. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1056/NEJMp1000745
NIDCD. (ND). Cochlear Implants. National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Retrieved from http://www.nidcd.nih.gov/health/hearing/pages/coch.aspx
Peixoto, M.C., Spratly, J., Oliveira, G., Martins, J., Bastos, J., & Ribeiro, C. (2013, April). Effectiveness of cochlear implants in children: Long term results. International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology, 77(4), 462-468. http://dx.doi.org.ezproxy.apollolibrary.com/10.1016/j.ijporl.2012.12.005

References
TeamB 20
Smith, Baron, Dr. (2011). Week two presentation [Multimedia]. Retrieved from Dr. Baron Smith, HCS483 - Health Care Information Systems website.
Stith, J., Stredler- Brown, A., Greenway, P., & Kahn, G. (2012). TeleCITE: Telehealth-A cochlear implant therapy exchange. The Volta Review, 112(3), 393-402. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/1266509699?accountid=35812
T H Sach, ,D.K.Whynes, Parker, P., & Archbold, S. M. (2004). CASE STUDY: Innovation and funding specialist services: Cochlear implantation. Journal of Health Organization and Management, 18(1), 53-upp
U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. (2012). How to become a biomedical engineer. Retrieved from http://www.bls.gov/ooh/architecture-and-engineering/biomedical-engineers.htm#tab-4
U.S. Food and Drug Administration. (2013). Cochlear Implants. Retrieved from http://www.fda.gov/MedicalDevices/ProductsandMedicalProcedures/ImplantsandProsthetics/CochlearImplants/ucm062823.htm
Wager, K. A., Lee, F. W., & Glaser, J. P. (2009). Health care information systems: A practical approach for health care management (2nd ed.). San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Wilson, B. S., & Dorman, M. F. (2008). Cochlear implants: Current designs and future possibilities. Journal of Rehabilitation Research and Development, 45(5), 695-730. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/215283940?accountid=35812

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