Since the March edition of HIMAA Matters, HIMJ has published two online-first articles, and the May Issue of HIMJ.
HIMJ Volume 51, No 2 (May 2022) includes:
Forum Article Options to enhance the veracity of Australian health service accreditation assessments
Reece Hinchcliffe, Deborah Debono, David Carter, Miriam Glennie, Hamish Robertson, Joanne Travaglia
Review Article The attributes of hospital-based coronary artery disease registries with a focus on key registry processes; A systematic review
Ali Garavand, Reza Rabiei, Hassan Emami, Mehdi Pishgahi, Mojtaba Vahidi-Asl
Professional Practice & Innovation Article A learning agenda to build the evidence base for strengthening global health information systems
Heidi W Reynolds, Shannon Salentine, Eva Silvestrie, Elizabeth Millare, Ashley Strahley, Abby C Cannon, Emily A Bobrow, Rachel Flynn
Research Article An investigation of the status and maturity of hospitals’ health information Governance in Victoria, Australia
Helen Kwan, Merilyn Riley, Natasha Prasad, Kerin Robinson
Research Article Factors affecting the acceptance of integrated electronic personal health records in Saudi Arabia
Yaser A Alsahafi, Valerie Gay, Adel A Khwaji
On-line First articles – a brief summary is provided below:
Research Article The historiography of a profession: The societal and political drivers of the health information management profession in Australia
Kerin Robinson, Simon Barraclough, Elizabeth Cummings, Rick Iedema .
Dec 18, 2022 | OnlineFirst
This commentary theorises the health information management profession for the first time. Its purpose is to identify and contextualise, via a historiographical account, the societal and political drivers that have shaped contemporary Australian health information management and HIMs’ scientific work.
Research Article The suitability of government health information assets for secondary use in research: A fit-for-purpose analysis
Merilyn Riley, Kerin Robinson, Monique Kilkenny, Sandra G Leggat, Airley Broomfield, Rohan Elliott.
April 26, 2022 | OnlineFirst
This study his investigated the secondary uses, in research, of population health and administrative datasets (information assets) of the Department of Health (DoH), Victoria, Australia.