SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience

SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience ORDER NOW FOR CUSTOMIZED AND ORIGINAL ESSAY PAPERS ON SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience review and read article Statewide Study to Assess Nurses’ Experiences With Meaningful Use-Based Electronic Health Records that is loaded and write a 5 paragraph summary of the article include a Introduction, Review of the Literature, Methods , Results, Discussion using example statement that is loaded. See and review all examples up loaded. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience attachment_1 attachment_2 attachment_3 attachment_4 CIN: Computers, Informatics, Nursing Issue: Volume 35(1), January 2017, p 18-28 Copyright: Copyright (C) 2017 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved. Publication Type: [FEATURES] DOI: 10.1097/CIN.0000000000000290 ISSN: 1538-2931 Accession: 00024665-201701000-00005 Keywords: Clinical decision support, Electronic health records, Informatics, Meaning use, Nursing informatics competencies, Satisfaction, Usability, Workflow Hide Cover [FEATURES] « Previous Article Table of Contents Next Article » Statewide Study to Assess Nurses’ Experiences With Meaningful Use-Based Electronic Health Records McBride, Susan PhD, RN-BC, CPHIMS, FAAN; Tietze, Mari PhD, RN-BC, FHIMSS; Hanley, Mary Anne PhD, RN; Thomas, Laura PhD, RN, CNE Author Information Author Affiliations: Texas Tech University Health Science Center, School of Nursing, Lubbock (Dr McBride), Texas Woman’s University, College of Nursing, Dallas (Dr Tietze); Sul Ross State University Rio Grand College, Alpine (Dr. Hanley); and Texas Tech Health University Sciences Center, School of Nursing, Lubbock (Dr Thomas), Texas. The authors have disclosed that they have no significant relationship with, or financial interest in, any commercial companies pertaining to this article. Corresponding author: Mari Tietze, PhD, RN-BC, FHIMSS, Texas Woman’s University, Houston J. and Florence A. Doswell College of Nursing, T. Boone Pickens Institute of Health Sciences-Dallas Center, 5500 Southwestern Medical Ave, Dallas, TX 75235 ( [email protected] ). Abstract Nursing professionals are at the frontline of the health information technology revolution. The Texas Nurses Association and Texas Organization of Nurse Executives partnered to evaluate the changing health technology environment in Texas, in particular the nurses’ satisfaction with the use of clinical information systems. A descriptive exploratory study using the Clinical Information System Implementation Evaluation Scale and a newly developed Demographic Survey and the Meaningful Use Maturity-Sensitive Index, with a narrative component, was conducted in 2014 and 2015. Nurses across Texas received an electronic invitation to participate in the survey, resulting in 1177 respondents. Exploratory factor analysis revealed that variables of the Meaningful Use Maturity-Sensitive Index and Clinical Information System Implementation Evaluation Scale show strong interrater reliability, with Cronbach’s [alpha] scores of .889 and .881, respectively, and thereby inform the survey analysis, indicating and explaining variations in regional and institutional trends with respect to satisfaction. For example, the maturity of a clinical information system within an organization and age of the nurse significantly influence the probability of nurse satisfaction ( P < .05). Qualitative analysis of nurses’ narratives further explained the nurses’ experiences. Recommendations for future research and educational were identified. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience The healthcare industry is undergoing a major transformation to establish an interoperable health information technology (HIT) infrastructure to connect the nation with electronic health records (EHRs) and health information exchanges (HIEs). This informatics revolution is affecting all aspects of the nursing profession. 1-3 With the passage of the Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health Act in 2009, 3 the Texas Nurses Association (TNA) Board of Directors formed an advisory committee to evaluate the changing health technology environment and make recommendations to the TNA Board regarding steps needed to prepare Texas nurses for the rapid uptake of technology in healthcare settings required by this legislation. The TNA Board joined with the Texas Organization of Nurse Executives (TONE) to create a statewide partnership with nursing leaders to address the impact of HIT on nursing in the state of Texas. The TNA and TONE Boards formulated the TNA-TONE HIT Task Force. In 2014, this task force became an official joint committee of both Boards, with recognition of the importance of HIT to nursing practice and the importance of both organizations partnering to address nursing impact. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience The TNA-TONE HIT committee was charged with examining how Texas nurses were affected by newly implemented EHRs across the state and to establish baseline measures of nurses’ satisfaction to inform evidence-based improvement strategies. To accomplish this goal, a statewide study was initiated to evaluate the perceptions of nurses about their clinical information systems (CISs), defined as EHRs. The full intent of the study was to evaluate the nurses’ perspectives related to satisfaction with the usability of the institutions’ CIS used in patient care delivery across Texas. This information was intended to inform statewide efforts in Texas to improve the use of HIT for nurses and other associated stakeholders. The purpose of this article is to summarize the development of a statewide Texas HIT study, describe the methods used, report the results of the study, and outline the next steps for a statewide improvement effort to address Texas nurses’ satisfaction with their EHRs. Back to Top BACKGROUND AND SIGNIFICANCE OF THE STUDY The quality of healthcare and patient safety in the United States has become a national concern in recent years, motivated by the release of several Institute of Medicine (IOM) reports. The first IOM report noted that medical errors were a national public health problem. 4 The same report suggested that substantive improvements in information technology were necessary to support clinical and administrative decision making about healthcare systems. A common theme in all of the IOM reports is that broad safety and quality improvement efforts require the development of innovative, electronic health information systems. 4-6 Healthcare organizations in Texas are in the process of adopting and integrating information systems to meet the requirements of the Office of the National Coordinator (ONC). 7 The goal is to move toward universal adoption of CISs, achieve meaningful use (MU) of EHRs, and establish interoperability through HIEs. With 73.2% of office-based physicians using a certified EHR system, HIEs could provide a significant improvement in communication between providers and hospitals. However, literature regarding the evaluation of the benefits that accrue from the adoption of EHRs for nursing appears limited. For example, in a search of the major electronic databases, the past 5 years yielded 44 articles using electronic health record as a key term and the word nursing in the title. None of the articles systematically addressed satisfaction . 8-10 Within Texas, there has been little effort to systematically evaluate the experience of nurses who use information technology. The role of information technology is complex and dependent on the systems and processes in which it is embedded. Furthermore, health information systems implementation is confounded by human factors and barriers that impede user acceptance and use of the systems. 11-13 If end users believe that the technology is easy to use and is beneficial in supplying the information they need for decision-making purposes, adoption has a higher likelihood of success. If end users perceive there is no relative benefit of the new system compared with what had been available to them in the past, it is reasonable to assume that adoption will be resisted. 10,13 Two theoretical models for the successful implementation of information systems were appraised. The DeLone and McLean Model of Information Systems Success used in a number of information system evaluation studies identified three dimensions important to systems success: system quality, information quality, and service quality. 14 These dimensions may be measured by user satisfaction, intention to use, and measurable net benefits of the system. The second model, Rogers’ innovation diffusion theory, identified constructs about technology that influence adoption as well as aspects of the adopters and the adoption process. 15 In addition, the innovation diffusion theory considers organizational factors that influence technology adoption. 15,16 Attributes of technological innovation that affect adoption of CISs, also known as EHRs include perceived relative advantages, compatibility, complexity, trial-ability, benefits realization, adaptability, risk, task performance improvement, and knowledge. Characteristics of individual adopters that influence the adoption of innovation include tolerance of ambiguity, intellectual ability, motivation, values, learning style, and organizational or social position. 15 Given the relative newness of the use of CISs, several instruments were considered. The Clinical Information System Implementation Evaluation Scale (CISIES), developed by Gugerty et al, 17 was one that assesses user satisfaction across organizations and reflects attributes of technological innovation. The instrument is sensitive to the adopter’s characteristics across organizations in both formative and summative evaluations of CIS implementation. More details about the CISIES will follow. Assessing end-user perceptions of specific aspects of system functionality, usability, and usefulness is essential to identify approaches that can be used to make strategic improvements in CIS adoption, implementation, and optimization of the system. The objective of the TNA/TONE HIT study was to inform a strategy that improves Texas nurses’ satisfaction with their EHRs. To accomplish this goal, baseline measures of satisfaction were needed. Back to Top STUDY METHODS The statewide multiorganization study was a descriptive and exploratory study to identify key issues with the current deployment of EHRs in the practice setting and to identify characteristics associated with satisfaction to inform improvements. To address this aim, several research questions directed the design of the study: 1. What is the relationship between health setting characteristics and the nurses’ satisfaction with their EHRs? 2. What is the relationship between the nurses’ characteristics and the nurses’ satisfaction with their EHRs? 3. What is the relationship between CIS characteristics and the nurses’ satisfaction with their EHRs? 4. What are the themes and subthemes that emerge from the narrative comments (qualitative data) by nurses about using their EHRs that may inform improvement strategies? The study design was supported by multiple partners, including TNA, TONE, and the Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center School of Nursing (TTUHSC SON). The TTUHSC provided research oversight and the internal review board approval for the study. A research subgroup consisted of TNA-TONE HIT committee members working with two principal investigators to develop the study design, methods, data collection, and analysis processes. Back to Top Sampling and Survey Response In this statewide study, nursing staff members, who are end users of a CIS, employed by Texas healthcare organizations, represent the study population, including RNs, APRNs, LVNs, and support staff such as nursing assistants. The target population was derived from a representative sampling of nurses employed in private, public, and federal acute care facilities and their associated ambulatory/episodic care and long-term care units, referred to collectively as the healthcare organization (HCO). To determine sample size, an a priori power analysis was conducted to ensure 0.8 power and a Cronbach’s [alpha] of .05. A small effect size revealed the need for 1092 respondents. 18 This sample size was deemed to provide adequate representation of descriptive statistics and statistical modeling using logistic regression to examine factors associated with predicting satisfaction. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience The TNA/TONE online survey was deployed through an e-mail sent to staff nurses from the chief nurse officer of the HCO inviting voluntary and anonymous participation using a stratified sampling method. The survey was launched statewide on September 23, 2014. The initial sampling strategy yielded approximately 250 survey responses. An improved secondary sampling strategy utilized a snowball approach with distribution of the invitation to participate, the survey link, and communication of purpose through e-mails sent by TNA and TONE leadership to the membership of both organizations. This secondary strategy resulted in 1177 total survey responses. Final data analysis to inform the recommended strategies was reflective of comprehensive responses from 987 participants. Figure 1 demonstrates the volume increase from the initial launch in September 2014 and the revised sampling strategy that resulted in the total responses concluding in February 2015. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Figure 1Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Back to Top STUDY DESIGN AND INSTRUMENTATION Two instruments were used to meet the study objectives. The first of the instruments was the Demographic Survey and EHR Meaningful Use Maturity-Sensitive Index (MUMSI) designed by McBride and Tietze with a group of content experts. 19 The second instrument was the CISIES designed by Gugerty et al. 17 Back to Top Demographic Survey The TNA/TONE research subgroup members designed the Demographic Survey consisting of two sections. The first section was composed of questions descriptive of key characteristics of each participant such as practice setting, shift, and experience with computers. These characteristics were used to control for differences in respondents and their respective organizations. The second section of the Demographic Survey addressed the maturity of the organization’s EHR with respect to federal guidelines for MU 20 and nursing use. Methods to adjust for the maturity of the EHR are important to fully understand the nurses’ experiences, particularly given rapid deployment of EHRs to meet federal certification guidelines across the state. The Demographic Survey was used to explore the relationships between CISIES responses, the participant and institutional demographic characteristics such as practice setting, shift, experience with computers, and type of institution, while controlling for the maturity of the EHR in the institution. Back to Top Meaningful Use Maturity-Sensitive Index The maturity of an EHR was defined as the level of sophistication of the nurse’s knowledge and use of EHR in daily practice. The research subgroup explored various mechanisms to evaluate the maturity of the EHR in an institution. The subgroup decided to utilize the ONC’s Stage 1 MU measures as the model for capturing different levels of functional status about the maturity of the EHR. This also reflected the status of MU maturity within the state of Texas at the time the study was initiated. Content validity of the MUMSI was established with a two-round Delphi method with quantitative instrument design strategies defined by Lynn. 21 The MUMSI was deployed within the demographic information in the online survey. Figure 2 reflects a sample from the 24-item instrument and the manner in which the questions were presented to the participants. The participants were asked to indicate if the MU functionality was present and used, present and not used, not present, or they did not know if the functionality was present. Figure 2Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Back to Top Clinical Information System Implementation Evaluation Scale The CISIES is a 37-item survey designed to measure the participants’ satisfaction with their CIS. The CISIES 17 uses response choices ranging from strongly agree to strongly disagree on a six-point Likert scale. The survey has been tested for reliability and validity and has a Cronbach’s [alpha] ranging from .94 to .96. 17 In addition to achieving many of the study goals, the research subgroup determined that the CISIES provided the most robust data to inform academic and practice settings with plans needed to address HIT use by nurses. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Back to Top Combined Instrumentation of Clinical Information System Implementation Evaluation Scale and Meaningful Use Maturity-Sensitive Index Both the CISIES 17 and the MUMSI 19 yielded strong interrater reliability, with Cronbach’s [alpha] scores of .881 and .889, respectively. 22 Nunnally et al 23 indicated that .7 to .8 was an acceptable [alpha] level. Additionally, the CISIES and MUMSI were examined using an exploratory factor analysis. The subscales identified within both the CISIES and the MUMSI can be used to detect further details that might inform improvement plans long-term. The initial examination was performed to assure the research subgroup that there was no immediate overlap in the variables explaining the CISIES and the MUMSI. Figure 3 reflects the performance of these two surveys when combined and analyzed using an exploratory factor analysis methodology. Note that the rectangles in Figure 3 , although too difficult to interpret, represent each of the items on the two instruments (for further details of the factor analysis, contact the corresponding author). The research team draws the reader’s attention to the patterns distinguished noting the cluster identified as MUMSI, CISIES, and clinical decision support (CDS). SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Figure 3Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Back to Top Qualitative Narrative Content Analysis An open-ended question related to nurses’ experiences with the use of technology and EHRs in the clinical setting was included with the survey to gain in-depth textual information from the nurses beyond the constraints of the instruments utilized. The question was stated as “We are interested in your feedback and anything we might not have covered, please provide any additional information you care to provide.” Of the 1177 surveys completed, 344 respondents provided free text or narrative responses. NVIVO 19 (QSR International, Doncaster, Victoria, Australia) was used to conduct a word frequency analysis. This analysis detected key terms that could be easily dropped back into the quantitative data. This result did not fully inform the improvement strategy, so further analysis of the qualitative data was needed. These narratives were analyzed and coded for themes by the research subgroup. The confidentiality of participants was maintained through use of an electronic survey administration system designed and deployed by TTUHSC SON Information Technology Department, which included a Secure Sockets Layer, a protocol that works through a cryptographic system that secures a connection between a client and a server. An off-the-shelf software was used to design the online survey including the demographic section, 24-item MUMSI, and 37-item CISIES questionnaires. No attempt was made to identify nurse respondents or their individual response data. The study received approvals for an exempt study by the TTUHSC institutional review board. Back to Top STUDY FINDINGS Back to Top Characteristics of the Study Population Of the total 1177 respondents, 987 responded to all survey questions; of those respondents, 21.4% (n = 211) represented a rural setting and 78.5% (n = 772) an urban setting. Rural respondents practiced in acute care (57.4%), ambulatory care (10.9%), long-term care (0.5%), and other care areas (30.8%). Urban respondents practiced in acute care (55.2%), ambulatory care (12%), long-term care (1.4%), and other care areas (31.2%). SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Overall, 68.3% of the respondents indicated that they provide direct patient care and 31.7% indicated that they do not provide direct care. Sixty-two percent (62.6%) identified their role as staff, 13.5% as a manager/director/supervisor, and 23.9% reported as other. Men represented 8.7% of the sample, and women, 91.3%. Race was predominantly white Caucasian at 83.6%, 5.6% Black/African American, and other at 10.8%. Of the respondents, 19.4% indicated years in nursing as fewer than 5 years, while 41% reported being in nursing for more than 20 years. The shift the nurse worked was reported as 74.6% day shift and 24.4% nights, evenings, or rotating shifts. SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Back to Top Satisfaction With Electronic Health Record Overall, the CISIES score indicated that Texas has a large proportion of nurses with satisfaction scores ranging from 2 to 5. Figure 4 presents the distribution of the overall CISIES scores, noting ranges that constitute satisfied (2-5), neutral or not completely satisfied (0.5-1.99), and dissatisfied (0.5). The mean score of 1.04 presents potential opportunity to improve the overall satisfaction of Texas nurses. The satisfaction category of 2 to 5 CISIES scores was converted to a dichotomous variable (coded as satisfied “yes” or “no”) for further analyses to address the specific research questions. Figure 4Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window The MUMSI was calculated for all respondents based on 24 questions reflecting the maturity of the EHR related to MU. The index score had a mean of 56.53, median score of 59, with a minimum score of 0, and a maximum score of 72. Differences in EHRs related to maturity and satisfaction were examined. Overall, the researchers noted that there were significant differences in levels of satisfaction when examining the MUMSI as a scale variable, which indicates that nurses’ satisfaction goes up significantly as the maturity of the EHRs increases with respect to MU indicators. There is a statistically significant difference in those that indicate satisfaction as yes or no from the CISIES (2-5 score) and the mean score of the MUMSI ( t 606 = 5.60, P < .001). The relationship between key variables and their relationship to satisfaction were tested while controlling for system maturity using the MUMSI. This approach was deemed to yield the information with the most potential to inform interventions for improving the nurses’ experiences using their EHRs by better understanding variation of the EHRs across respondents. Back to Top Health Setting Characteristics and Nurses’ Satisfaction With Electronic Health Record When rural areas were compared with urban areas, after controlling for MU maturity, there were significant differences between rural and urban settings, with nurses in rural areas 44% less likely to be satisfied with their EHRs (odds ratio [OR], 0.563; 95% confidence interval [CI], 0.386-0.821; P = .003). Level of satisfaction of yes/no was computed by region, while controlling for system maturity using the MUMSI. The Metroplex public health region had the highest occurrence of more than 100 nurses indicating they are satisfied with their EHR as demonstrated by the CISIES scores in the 2 to 5 range. When conducting this comparison and controlling for the maturity of the EHR, these data answer the question “how likely am I to be satisfied by my EHR if I reside in any given region?” The likelihood of satisfaction for each region was calculated as a likelihood ratio as noted in Table 1 . This analysis was conducted by comparing the most satisfied region with all other regions while controlling for the maturity of the EHR using MUMSI. These findings are particularly important because it indicates where the improvement efforts should be focused and which regions are most likely to exhibit best practices to inform strategies. Table 1Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Back to Top Nurses’ Characteristics and Nurses’ Satisfaction With Electronic Health Record No significant differences in satisfaction were identified between the different roles of registered nurses and other respondents. These similarities are consistent after controlling for the maturity of the EHR ( P > .05). However, staff, directors, managers, and supervisors tended to be more satisfied than respondents in positions such as educators, case managers, and quality (noted as “other”) who are 40% less likely to be satisfied (OR, 0.606; 95% CI, 0.382-0.961; P = .033). SFCC NUR3165 Statewide Study to Assess Nurses Experience Informatics competencies have historically examined nurses’ expertise with use of computers. 24 The researchers examined the nurse’s perception of their expertise to determine any differences in satisfaction with findings that indicated no significant differences in nurses’ perception of their computer proficiency and the relationship to EHR satisfaction ( X 2 2 =3.54, P > .05). These differences remain after controlling for the maturity of the EHR. Therefore, the need to increase computer literacy may not be the best solution at this point in the evolution of nursing informatics competencies. Instead, more explicit focus on best practices in the use of the EHR by nurses and the development and evaluation of competencies aligned with those best practices is potentially needed. When comparing nurses working different shifts and after controlling for the EHR maturity, nurses were 42% more likely to be satisfied with their EHR when working nights, evenings, and rotating shifts when compared to nurses working day shifts (OR, 1.423; 95% CI, 1.019-1.988; P = .039). Additionally, nurses in practice for 6 to 10 years are 78% more likely to be satisfied with their EHRs, while other groups were not significantly different with respect to satisfaction (OR, 1.783; 95% CI, 1.088-2.923; P = .022). However, we found age to be a factor in overall satisfaction. When compared with nurses who are 18 to 25 years of age and controlling for the maturity of the EHR, nurses 51 to 60 years are 36% (OR, 0.431; 95% CI, 0.227-0.817; P = .01) less likely to be satisfied and nurses older than 61 years are 68% less likely to be satisfied (OR, 0.321; 95% CI, 0.149-0.690; P = .004) with their EHR. Back to Top Clinical Information System Characteristics and the Nurses’ Satisfaction The researchers then controlled for maturity of the system with the MUMSI to examine characteristics associated with nursing satisfaction with the EHR related to the CIS in use. When comparing differences in the actual CIS, EHR differences were apparent with univariate analysis. However, once the maturity of the EHR was taken into account, there were no significant differences among any of the EHRs reported. This finding would place an important emphasis on helping organizations reach MU regardless of the EHR implemented. Back to Top Clinical Decision Support The MUMSI can be used to determine which of the MU elements appear to be associated with nurses’ satisfaction with the EHR when controlling for demographic factors that influence the outcome. These findings can help to inform next steps for improvement strategies; for example, the researchers noted that CDS alerts for supporting clinical decisions related to standards were significantly associated with nursing satisfaction. Nurses were 2.76 times more likely to be satisfied with the EHR when this decision support functionality was present and used compared with nurses who indicated that this type of decision support functionality was not present (OR, 2.758; 95% CI, 1.666-4.566; P < .001). However, responses to drug-allergy alerts were not as positive. Nurses were 2.8 times more likely to be satisfied when these alerts were not present (OR, 2.815; 95% CI, 1.591-4.981; P < .001). It was notable that drug-drug interaction alerts have similar findings, with nurses 2.3 times more likely to be satisfied when this function is not present (OR, 2.298; 95% CI, 1.348-3.916; P = .002). These findings would indicate that there is work to do examining best practices of organizations with well-executed strategies for CDS that support nursing practice rather than detract from it. Given these findings, there may also be implications for usability, design, and workflow improvements. Back to Top Other Meaningful Use Functionality Associated With Satisfaction Other factors associated with satisfaction included electronic reconciliation of medications. When this functionality is present and used, nurses are 2.14 times more likely to be satisfied when compared with nurses who indicated that this functionality was not present in their EHRs (OR, 2.144; 95% CI, 1.176-3.905; P = .013). Electronic medication reconciliation is often a more difficult threshold measure to meet when compared with some of the more straightforward functionalities and can require additional expenses from EHR vendors to access electronic pharmaceutical data for medication reconciliation. All other factors examined in a correlation matrix reflected some weak statistically significant associations between nursing satisfaction and EHR functionality reflected in the MUMSI instrument as follows: * Capture and display demographic data ( r = 0.142, P < .01) * Maintain an active list of patient problems and diagnoses ( r = 0.121, P < .01) * Allow charting of vital signs ( r = 0.10, P < .05) * Track hospital clinical quality data and yield rates of measures ( r = 0.09, P < .05) * Create an electronic copy of patient’s health information ( r = 0.08, P < .05) * Generates a list of patients by specific conditions for quality measures ( r = 0.10, P < .05) * Generates information regarding condition specific education materials ( r = 0.11, P < .01) * Generates clinical care summaries ( r = 0.12, P < .01) * Records patients responses to care electronically ( r = 0.09, P < .05) Another observation is that the additive effect of all of these factors, combined with other factors influencing satisfaction, compounds the importance of the collective impact of MU measures on nursing satisfaction. There are several important standalone factors that are relevant to satisfaction, for example, CDS. These findings indicate that MU at large is an important goal for HCO to reach for nurses to be satisfied with their EHRs. Back to Top MANAGEMENT AND SYNTHESIS OF QUALITATIVE CONTENT A thematic content analysis of the nursing narrative in response to the open-text question was used to analyze the data. The texts were organized in an Excel file (Microsoft, Redmond, WA) and were read and reviewed systematically to identify key concepts by two qualitative researchers from the TNA/TONE Committee research subgroup. The text narrative responses were then reorganized according to concepts and summarized into categorical statements. Further immersion and analysis of the categories with the two lead researchers with informatics expertise were conducted and resulted in a synthesis of comments within the categories that revealed several primary themes noted in Figure 5 . A conceptual model was developed by the research subgroup that reflects the overall common concepts detected in the thematic analysis, also noted in Figure 5 . Figure 5Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Opens a popup window Qualitative analysis of the nurses’ narrative responses to the open-ended text question indicated some positive experiences but more commonly indicated issues with system performance and a di

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