Added: Tristin Modica - Date: 21.03.2022 23:38 - Views: 46415 - Clicks: 1493
We believe that Dr. Chakraborti's 2 pointsthat the reasons for afferent limb failure need to be more closely investigated, and that lessons learned from 1 hospital's rapid response system RRS may not generalize to other hospitalsreflect the immaturity of QI as a science. While Dr. Chakraborti urges us to examine our afferent limb failures more closely, the monitoring and reporting strategies used in the Josie King Patient Safety Program 2 resonate with the postmarketing surveillance of Phase IV trials. Although necessary and valid, we believe that the majority of the QI conundrum of RRS lies in the lack of premarket, stepwise testing of QI products.
QI initiatives are often promulgated before an appropriate evidence base has been established. This lack of scientific rigor has resulted in RRS with calling criteria that have poor operating characteristics, 3 undetermined methods for achieving afferent success, 4 and efferent response arms of varying sizes and compositions.
Indeed, while it is important to ask, What do we do now? Letters To The Editor.
In response to: A quality conundrum: Well done but not enough—Quality improvement conundrums: Looking back before moving forward. Albert, MDPhilip S. Mehler, MDEugene S. Chu, MD. Current Issue. Menu Close.Good looking conundrum
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