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« décembre 2005 | Accueil | février 2006 »

Parution du décret d'aplication sur l'hébergement de données de santé

Marriane_4 Le décret n° 2006-6 du 4 janvier 2006 relatif à l'hébergement de données de santé à caractère personnel et modifiant le code de la santé publique (dispositions réglementaires) est (enfin) paru.

On n'ose y croire!!! Download 2006_01_06_decret_hebergement_donnee.pdf

Une première partie porte sur l'activité d'hébergement de données de santé et les conditions du bénéfice d'un agrément. Une seconde partie traite du comité d'agrément : composition, durée et conditions, délibération...

Une troisième partie concerne le dossier de demande d'agrément et sa composition :
- éléments d'identification du prestataire,
- ensemble contractuel liant les diverses parties (hébergeurs, utilisateurs, professionnels de santé, etc.),
- politique de confidentialité du prestataire demandeur de l'agrément,
- accès aux informations
- pérennité des données hébergées,
- organisation des procédures internes (au prestataire demandeur de l'agrément) en vue d'assurer la sécurité des traitements de données.

Enfin sont traités les aspects liés à la durée de l'agrément, son renouvellement, les conditions de son retrait possible, la durée de conservation du dossier médical et les conditions d'élimination.

Bref, sauf erreur de ma part, ce décret tant attendu ne comporte que des informations connues de tous depuis près de deux ans, n'entraînant par là, aucune surprise d'aucune sorte (sinon qu'en effet, toutes les préoccupations diverses - comme il est rappelé en début de texte - ont été respectées. C’est un grand jour… sans surprises (qui permet tout de même aux futurs hébergeurs et au GIP-DMP d’avancer !

 

Majority of Consumers Believe Electronic Medical Records Can Improve Medical Care, Accenture Survey Finds

93% Support   Emergency Room Doctors Having Access to Electronic Records to Reduce   Treatment Errors

 

NEW YORK; July 20, 2005 –   A majority of U.S. consumers believe that electronic medical records can   provide valuable benefits, especially during medical emergencies, and can   improve overall medical care, according to the results of a survey released   today by Accenture.

 

The survey, which queried   more than 500 U.S. health care consumers, found that   the overwhelming majority of respondents believe that electronic medical   records can:

 
  • improve        the quality of care (93 percent of respondents),
  • reduce        the number of treatment errors in hospitals (92 percent of respondents),
  • lower        health care costs overall (75 percent of respondents), and
  • reduce        the amount of time patients spend waiting in doctors’ offices and        emergency rooms (78 percent of respondents).
 

Three-quarters (75   percent) of consumers surveyed said they have visited an emergency room   and/or required medical attention while away from home, and about two-thirds   (65 percent) said they are concerned that they might be rendered unconscious   in an accident and unable to report vital information to emergency personnel.   In addition, 93 percent of consumers said they would support emergency room   doctors having access to their electronic medical records if it could reduce   the number of treatment errors in hospitals.

 

“Our research indicates   that consumers have become aware of the potential benefits of electronic   medical records, and we believe this shift creates opportunities for health   providers and health plans to take steps toward implementing electronic   medical record systems,” said Lewis Redd, a partner in Accenture’s Health   & Life Sciences practice. “This awareness is relatively new, and we see   the potential for an environment where consumers will begin to exert more   influence over the speed at which these systems are adopted across the health   care arena.”

 

The survey also found   that privacy and cost issues related to electronic medical records are not as   great of a concern to consumers as others might believe. For instance, while   more than half (54 percent) of respondents said they are concerned about the   privacy and security of their paper records, about the same number (55   percent) said they believe that electronic records are more secure than   paper. In addition, more than half (52 percent) of survey respondents said   they are willing to pay at least $5 per month to have their medical records   stored in an electronic format.

 

Methodology
  The research report queried 519
U.S. consumers who had seen a general practitioner or medical specialist   in the past 10 years to ascertain their beliefs and concerns regarding   implementing electronic medical records. The Web-based survey was fielded in   March 2005.

 

About Accenture
  Accenture is a global management consulting, technology services and   outsourcing company. Committed to delivering innovation, Accenture collaborates   with its clients to help them become high-performance businesses and   governments. With deep industry and business process expertise, broad global   resources and a proven track record, Accenture can mobilize the right people,   skills and technologies to help clients improve their performance. With more   than 115,000 people in 48 countries, the company generated net revenues of   US$13.67 billion for the fiscal year ended
Aug. 31, 2004. Its home page is www.accenture.com.  

 

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Contacts

 

Stacey Jones
  Accenture
  +1 (917) 452 6561
  [email protected]

 

Jim Rivas
  Accenture
  +1 (917) 452 3777
  [email protected]

 

 

Demand for Personal Health Records at 29.8 Million U.S. Consumers New Manhattan Research Analysis Reveals Who Will, Who Won't and Why NEW YORK, NY – Oct. 11

With nearly 15% of the U.S. population on board, interest in personal health records (PHR) is palpable. The reality of a digitalized nation within a decade hangs in the balance, however, according to the latest consumer analysis from Manhattan Research. According to the analysis, titled "Consumer Health Interactivity: Market Trends in Patient and Physician Connectivity," consumers need to move into a world of electronic information value exchange in order to reach the electronic comfort level necessary to capitalize on the benefits of PHRs.

The Interactivity analysis is part of the Cybercitizen(R) Health continuous advisory service. "Interactive consumers -- those performing health activities online beyond just reading static text -- are not only valuable to health and pharmaceutical outlets, but are also the driving force behind our movement toward a digitalized nation," says Erika S. Fishman, Senior Analyst with Manhattan Research. She continues, "Consumers personalizing health sites, receiving online condition-specific newsletters, or receiving prescription product updates through email are highly likely to take action, such as changing a behavior or making a different decision at the treatment level; they are also primed to move on to even more advanced activity online, such as accessing a personal health record."

In addition to identifying potential PHR users through online health activities, millions of Americans are making online connections another way -- by emailing their physicians. Specifically, the 7.6 million consumers actively emailing with their physicians provide a powerful link to understanding the PHR early adopter, since such consumers are already shuttling valuable health information across the Internet. Current generation communication tools facilitate the transition to advanced interactive and health management applications.

Lire la suite "Demand for Personal Health Records at 29.8 Million U.S. Consumers New Manhattan Research Analysis Reveals Who Will, Who Won't and Why NEW YORK, NY – Oct. 11 " »