DOM SYSTEMS IMPROVEMENT & COLLABORATIVE CASE REVIEW

DOM QUALITY & PATIENT SAFETY PROGRAM

The mission of the DOM Systems Improvement & Collaborative Case Review Conference is to establish a safe venue to identify areas for improvement in patient care, while promoting professionalism, integrity, and transparency. Cases are presented from a variety of DOM Divisions along with multidisciplinary cases involving other SOM Departments using the Just Culture model and a systems-based, improvement focused reviews.

MONTHLY CONFERENCES

Dr. Arun Kannappan at the PSW M&M Conference, March 2020The DOM Systems Improvement & Collaborative Case Review Conference occurs monthly on the 2nd Tuesday of each month at noon, beginning in July of each academic year. For AY20-21, the conference will be online.  Please join us at the next conference via Zoom

 

HAVE A CASE? TELL US ABOUT IT!

 

 

 

 

GME INCENTIVE FOR COLLABORATIVE CASE REVIEW PARTICIPATON

The DOM Systems Improvement & Collaborative Case Review Conference has been certified as a Collaborative Case Review (CCR) by the UCH Clinical Quality Department. DOM trainees may attend our conference to earn a GME Partnership Incentive for participating in up to 2 CCRs for AY21-22. To promote inter-departmental collaboration, residents/fellows from any training program may attend any certified CCR including those outside their parent Department. Click here to see the active list of available certified conferences.

If your Division has a recurring case review meeting, we can help you obtain certification as a CCR. The DOM Quality & Patient Safety Team has developed a pathway to assist Divisions with their UCH Collaborative Case Review Certification for GME Incentive CCR conferences will be certified by the University of Colorado Hospital Clinical Quality Department.

AY20-21 FEATURED DOM SYSTEMS IMPROVEMENT & COLLABORATIVE CASE REVIEW CONFERENCE CASE: 

Case of Hyponatremia & Coordination of Care, April 2020

[Amelia Bowman, MD (left); Arun Kannappan, MD (right)] 

bowman and kannappanIn this case, we examined a patient with a history of T2DM who presented to the emergency department with four days of abdominal pain. During the patient’s hospital course, sodium levels fluctuated significantly while the care team struggled to stabilize levels with various medications, hydration protocols and lab monitoring. The patient had a prolonged length of stay as a result.