Wednesday, March 31, 2021
2:00 PM - 4:00 PM ET
PharmCon Webinar Studio (freeCE.com)
2 Contact Hour(s)
Pharmacist, Pharmacy Technician, Nurse
In 2011, Christopher Chabris and Daniel Simons published a book entitled, “The Invisible Gorilla”. The book was an analysis of an experiment in the human psyche in which a man in a gorilla costume walked onto a full basketball court, waved his arms in the air, and then walked off the court. Despite being an unusual outlier for anyone attentive to the game, over 40% of participants in the study never saw the gorilla! How does this this phenomenon of the human mind apply to our busy pharmacy counters? This session seeks to evaluate medication error from the lens of what researchers already know about human behavior. The role of ‘root cause analysis’ within an appropriate ‘continuous quality improvement’ program is carefully examined. Specific strategies for reducing medication error are introduced, along with opportunities for pharmacists and pharmacy technicians to engage in patient safety initiatives. This session has been approved by the state of Florida as a ‘medication safety’ offering for Pharmacists and Pharmacy Technicians only.
PharmCon is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education as a provider of continuing pharmacy education.
PharmCon, Inc. is an approved course provider for continuing education for nurses by the Florida Board of Nursing. PharmCon is also recognized by the California Board of Nursing as a provider of nursing programs.
In order to obtain a Statement of Credit, attendees must answer poll questions and complete a program evaluation. Attendees may immediately print their Statement of Credit or leave them stored on the website.
Director of CE and Compliance, PharmCon
This continuing education activity is held as copyright by PharmCon. Through this notice, PharmCon. grants permission of its use for educational purposes only. These materials may not be used, in whole or in part, for any commercial purposes without prior permission in writing from the copyright owner(s).
Computer sharing is NOT permitted due to accreditation guidelines on activity monitoring. Credit is earned by one user per device.