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    Add as FriendPDA’s in Medicine

    by: Rogers

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    1 : PDA’s in Medicine Vernon W. Huang, MD
    2 : PDA’s in Medicine WHAT is a PDA? WHY are they important in medicine? WHO makes and has used them? HOW can I use one? HOW can I create PDA software? Break/Demo/Q&A
    3 : What is a PDA? Defined by Apple CEO John Scully in 1992 Referred to Newton, a handheld device to: Capture Organize Communicate Ancestry: knowledge Navigator, AT&T Eo, Go Penpoint Evolution:Palm, WindowsCE/PocketPC
    4 : What is a PDA? 1990 (concept) Small Size: like a notebook computer Light Weight: 4-6 pounds Low Cost: <$4000 Long Battery Life: 3-4 hours Personal Portable Powerful Digital Diverse Applications Assistant Affordable P D A
    5 : What is a PDA? 1996 (Newton MessagePad) Small Size: fit in a white coat pocket Light Weight: under 1 pound Low Cost: <$1000 Long Battery Life: one shift of frequent use Personal Portable Powerful Digital Diverse Applications Assistant Affordable P D A
    6 : What is a PDA? 2002 (Palm/PocketPC) Small Size: fit in a shirt pocket Light Weight: under 1/4 pound Low Cost: <$500 Long Battery Life: days of frequent use Personal Portable Powerful Digital Diverse Applications Assistant Affordable P D A
    7 : What is a PDA? A Real Life Example of Moore’s Law
    8 : A PDA is not: A replacement for desktop computers A shrunken down version of an existing operating system A stand-alone device
    9 : Why PDA’s? 3x5 index cards 8 1/2 x 11 paper Laptops on wheels Ubiquitous computer terminals How is mobile information currently managed
    10 : Why PDA’s? Isn’t paper good enough? Disadvantages Limited space Personal shorthand No backup Static view Volatility Advantages Portability Easy access Fast data entry Persistence Low cost No training required
    11 : Why PDA’s? Rapidly rising cost of healthcare Greater awareness of medical errors Increased physician demand Increased demands on physicians Advances in technology Forces driving adoption of PDA’s in Healthcare
    12 : Healthcare accounts for 14% ($1.2 Trillion) of GDP in 1998 Costs expected to be over $2.2 trillion this year US Prescription costs represent $100B growing at 15% annually Generic Switching and Formulary Compliance = 3-4% savings Why PDA’s? Why PDA’s? Rising Costs of Healthcare
    13 : Why PDA’s? IOM Study: 98,000 deaths/year Errors cost society $15B/yr ~ 25% secondary to poor handwriting Texas physician ordered to pay $225k for poor handwriting Greater awareness of medical errors Patients demand and deserve better care!!
    14 : Why PDA’s? Many medical students and residents being issued PDA’s and required to use them Increasing complexity of disease management driving physicians to better methods of information management Increasing number of medical graduates computer literate Increased Physician Demand
    15 : Why PDA’s? Up to 46% of a physician’s day is lost in administrative tasks Physicians are seeing more patients per day while getting paid less for their services. Increased Demands on Physicians
    16 : Why Now? Devices converging: PDA’s, cell phones, pagers Acceptable Form factor: smaller, less intrusive devices Price: 1/5 the cost of desktops in terms of capital and support Improving Technology: Advances in technology Connectivity Screen technology Battery life Memory capacity
    17 : Who do I go to?
    18 : Who makes PDA’s? Palm OS Devices 79% market share in US Palm 58% Handspring 15% SONY 6% Nice blend of form and function Simple and intuitive applications Limited processor and memory, poor screen resolution
    19 : Who makes PDA’s? Pocket PC Don’t ever bet against Microsoft Market Share increasing dramatically Compaq from 2 to 7% PDA units H-P from 3 to 5% PDA units Powerful, full-featured Shorter battery life Larger than Palm, but still passes the white-coat test
    20 : Where we are today… Others: Psion Research in Motion WAP Phones Many more to come…
    21 : Advantages: Hardware Size: Palm However, we haven’t seen real innovation in a long time Weight: Palm Battery Life: Palm Screen Size/Resolution: PocketPC Processor Speed/Memory: PocketPC (but may not be reflected in end user experience)
    22 : Advantage: Built in Software Ease of Use: Palm Function: Windows CE Windows CE has the distinct advantage of including “Pocket” versions of their office suite allowing viewing/editing of documents on the PDA. Also, MS has included extras like ebook readers, voice recorders and MP3 Players
    23 : Advantage: Third Party Software Palm: Tens of thousands of developers who have learned a new development environment and recognize that handheld computing is a different paradigm. Microsoft potential: Can leverage existing code base but run risk of “shoehorning” desktop solutions into a PDA
    24 : Advantage: Connectivity Microsoft: Faster synchronization times (690kbps vs 115.2 kbps) Serial vs. USB options in same device Better integration with Windows OS No support for other Operating Systems
    25 : Who has used PDA’s Studies in PDA usage for References Patient Diaries Patient Surveys
    26 : Use of PDAs by Residents The Constellation Project: Experience and Evaluation of Personal Digital Assistants in the Clinical Environment Labkoff SE, Shah S, Bormel J, Lee Y, Greenes RA SCAMC, 1996
    27 : Constellation Results PDA accessed 3486 times by 28 residents Average 1.25 uses/day/resident Overall the PDA (Newton MessagePad 100) was: a time-efficient way to get reference info (22/28). portable too big/too heavy (10/22)
    28 : Available medical references Epocrates Rx and ID guide in use by 25% of all physicians Free !!! Autoupdate via IP based syncing PocketMedicine New company creating PDA specific content by known authors Handheldmed Porting of popular medical handbooks to PDA format
    29 : Overall Assessment Evidence (and the masses) supports use for storing and retrieving small amounts of text Opportunities for improvement with newer technology that promise even more utility
    30 : PDA as a Forms-based Data Entry Tool Electronic Diaries Surveys Guideline-based Documentation
    31 : PDA as an Electronic Diary Use pen to select responses Can capture text responses Can skip irrelevant questions Can ensure accurate and complete data
    32 : Example Domains Diabetes Asthma Gynecology Headaches Quality of life Nutrition Pain Smoking Cessation
    33 : Advantages Over Paper Automatic date/time stamping May be more available if device is carried everywhere May be more interesting to use
    34 : Electronic Diaries for Asthma Filled out randomly mornings and evenings for 4 weeks. Used PDA and paper surveys to record Peak flow Medication use Symptoms 13/19 preferred electronic; 5 paper; 4 no pref Higher proportion of missing data using PDA (did not allow data to be entered retrospectively) Tiplady B, et al. Qual Life Res, 1995
    35 : Tiplady B, et al. Qual Life Res, 1995
    36 : PDA-based versus Paper-based Survey Johnson KB, et al. Pediatrics, 1995
    37 : PDA-based versus Paper-based Survey PDA also significantly better for: use by other teenagers 7/10 said they would love it or think it was pretty good. 7/10 paper users said others would not like their method answering questions when not feeling well 9/10--good or best way they could imagine 2/10 paper users said good or best way they could imagine
    38 : Choosing Technology to Support the Measurement of Patient Outcomes Johnson, CJ, Nolan MT, 1999
    39 : Overall Assessment In general, Faster than paper, especially if complex surveys High patient and provider acceptance especially useful for codified entries Overall expense lower than other solutions such as scanning forms! (PDA + app + training+ support)
    40 : Asthmonitor PDA-based implementation of Practice Parameter for outpatient asthma Allows data entry, printing Provides decision support at point of care patient-specific automatic
    41 : How Far To Go? The Evidence Speaks Increased frequency of measured peak expiratory flow Increased administration of quick-reliever medications BUT… No improvement in intermediate patient outcomes! Shiffman RN, et al. Pediatrics 2000
    42 : How can I use a PDA Types of Applications Solution Architecture
    43 : Handheld Applications Administrative Charge Capture Email Contacts File Cabinet Procedure Logs Clinical Information Results Orders Medications Problem Lists Consults Reference and Tools Drug Reference Formularies EBM Tools and Calculators Literature Research
    44 : Architecture of Handheld Solutions Always Connected Occasionally Connected Often Connected Rarely Connected
    45 : Solution Architecture Requires always active wireless connectivity Useful Applications: Order Entry Real time monitoring Lab Results viewing Radiology Results viewing Always Connected: PDA as a thin-client
    46 : The Wireless Revolution Personal Area Network: Bluetooth 10-30 feet Local Area Network: 10-30 meters IEEE 802.11 Wide Area Network: Everywhere CDPD Cellular Network (OmniSky, WAP Phones) Mobitex Pager Network (Palm VII)
    47 : Always Connected Solutions Approach taken by most existing HIS companies Port existing web application Most using 802.11 wireless standard Not acknowledging that PDA’s are different
    48 : Solution Architecture Frequently synchronized applications that can operate in a connected and disconnected modes Typically exist within the firewall of an enterprise Useful Applications: Charge Capture Lab Results Medication Lists Often Connected
    49 : Often-Connected Solutions Provides Palm, PocketPC and WAP Phone support for http based content and forms Free avantgo.com site allows configuration of public channels Enterprise server available for custom applications requiring security Advantage in leveraging existing http based infrastructure AvantGo:The Internet on your handheld
    50 : Often-Connected Solutions Proprietary server integrates handhelds, web and existing IS systems Services, Interfaces, Hardware, Training provided under a service contract Integrates to existing ADT, Billing, Lab systems Examples: PatientKeeper, MercuryMD, MedAptus Middleware solutions from a variety of companies
    51 : Solution Architecture Connected once a day or less, typically via internet Used for information management tasks that don’t change much in a day Useful Applications: Charge Capture--MDEverywhere Electronic Prescription Pads--AllScripts, ePhysician References with update features (ePocrates) Occasionally Connected
    52 : Occasionally Connected Solutions 500,000 user network including 25% of all physicians “DocAlerts” push information to users PDA’s Free drug and infectious disease reference Will be providing automated Rx refill capability Users to earn honoraria ($$$) by participating in marketing Subscription-based access to text-book references (e.g. The Merck Manual) Automatically Updating Reference Companies
    53 : Solution Architecture Connected less than once per day, typically just for backup to PC or periodic upgrades Many freeware or shareware examples available online Examples: References EBM Tools Medical Calculators Stand-alone patient management applications Rarely Connected
    54 : How do I create PDA software Palm Metrowerks Codewarrior Appforge for Visual Basic Satellite Forms Pendragon Forms J-File, HanDBase Windows CE MS Visual Basic, Visual C++
    55 : How should I design PDA software Sub-second response UI design for Pen Don’t let the pen obscure the screen Most common controls in lower right corner (sorry lefties) Minimize pen taps (3 tap rule) Content/Functionality appropriate for device
    56 : Keys to Success in the Enterprise Integrate with existing Healthcare Information Systems One (and only one!) handheld, centrally administered Integrate applications with physician workflow Easy migration from wired to wireless environment (and back again…)
    57 : Learnings over the last 5 years PDA’s are here to stay Size Matters--The Newton had everything Palm does and more but it took the Palm Pilot to jump start the market and the Palm V to make it really take off. People will adopt their style for the right device/functionality--Grafitti
    58 : Demo Reference Applications Medical Utility Applications EMR “Light” or PGMR (pretty good medical record)
    59 : Q&A

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