CompTIA Healthcare HIT-001: 4.0 Medical Business Operations

46 terms by Macpro76 

Create a new folder

Advertisement Upgrade to remove ads

Number of question: 75 Length of test: 60 minutes Passing score: 650 on a scale of 100-900 Exam code HIT-001 Domain 1.0 Regulatory Requirements 13% 2.0 Organizational Behavior 15% 3.0 IT Operations 26% 4.0 Medical Business Operations 25% 5.0 Security 21%

Interfaces

1. HL7
2. e-Prescribing
3. CCD
4. CCR
5. ICD10
6. CPT
7. Snomed
8. NDCID
9. PACS
10. E/M Codes

HL7

HL7 is the communication standard accepted and used by healthcare entities today.

e-Prescribing

A physician can use e-prescribing software to electronically write a prescription for a patient.

CCD

A Continuity of Care Document (CCD) can be created by an HIS using HL7 formatting to provide an easily transferred snapshot of a patient's record.

CCR

A continuity of care record (CCR) is a collection of CCDs, spanning multiple patient visits, sometimes called patient encounters. Many CCDs can make up a CCR.

ICD-10

ICD-10 codes describe diagnosis or classification of diseases or illnesses.

CPT

Current Procedural Terminology describes the procedure or treatments offered by healthcare providers.

Snomed

Systemized Nomenclature of Medicine is a medical terminology standard used internationally to create consistency in keywords in medical documentation. SNOMED technology translates several ways to describe the same medical term into a single code.

NDCID

National Drug Code Identifier is a code assigned to each drug used by the FDA to maintain a list of drugs being produced.

PACS

Picture archiving and communication system (PACS) centralizes all the different types of medical images into one information system, stores and retrieves medical images, and communicates medical images with other information systems.

E/M Codes

Evaluation and management (E/M) codes are a subcategory of CPT codes that describe the level of care provided to a patient.

Devices

1. Portable x-ray machine
2. MRI
3. Vitals cuff
4. EKG
5. EEG
6. Ultrasound
7. PET
8. CT
9. Vascular/Nuclear Stress Test
10. Glucose Monitor

Portable x-ray machine

A mobile X-ray machine that is small enough to be rolled to a patient's room or taken to a patient's house.

MRI

Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)—Imaging that uses strong magnetic fields and radio signals to create an image of a patient's body. A patient lies down in an MRI machine and must remain still for extended periods of time in a noisy, cramped space.

Vitals cuff

A device used to measure blood pressure.

EKG

A test that indicates problems with the electrical
activity of the heart.

EEG

An electroencephalogram (EEG) measures the frequency of brain waves. During an EEG test, sensors are attached to a patient's head to measure the electrical activity.

Ultrasound

An imaging process that uses sound waves to create a picture of soft tissues inside the body.

PET

A positron emission tomography (PET) is imaging that creates an image of the body or function of an organ. A radioactive tracer is introduced to the patient's body, usually injected into the patient's bloodstream.

CT

A computed tomography (CT) is imaging that uses x-rays along with computing algorithms. A patient lies down in a CT machine while the CT machine rotates around the patient.

Vascular/Nuclear Stress Test

A physical test using an EKG that determines the capability of veins to return blood from the lower limbs to the heart.

Glucose monitor

A device used to measure the amount of glucose in a blood sample.

Patient tracking software

Radio frequency identification (RFID)—A technology that uses radio frequency to track or locate a transponder, or tag.

Scheduling software

Software used to schedule services offered that might include features that can reserve rooms, procedures, and personnel based on the type of procedure or service.

Order entry software

Order entry (OE) software facilitates the creation, duplication, and safety of orders given by healthcare providers.

Practice management software

Software used in small- to medium-sized medical offices for both clinical and business needs.

Billing & coding software

Software that receives data from a patient's EHR/EMR, converts the data into billable items, and submits the bill to the insurance company for
reimbursement.

Tracking & auditing software

Every patient has the right by law to request to see who has accessed their health records. All software that contains e-PHI must have a tracking or auditing system to report who has viewed a patient's information.

Imaging

Imaging is the process to create images of the body for clinical purposes.

PCP

A doctor who has an ongoing relationship with a patient and provides primary care for that patient.

Stat

Stat, derived from the Latin word statim, which means immediately. It is often used in the medical environment to expedite something.

Acuity Levels

The level of severity of an affliction.
Level 1, Severely unstable, seen by a physician immediately, usually requires an intervention.
Level 2, Potentially unstable, seen by a physician within 10 minutes, usually requires testing and medication.
Level 3, Stable, yet urgent, seen by a physician within 30 minutes, usually requires testing and medication.
Level 4, Stable and nonurgent, seen by physician when available, requires minimal testing and medication.
Level 5, Stable and nonurgent, seen by physician when available, requires no testing or procedure.

Hospital HICS Codes

1. Blue: cardiac arrest
2. Red: fire
3. Yellow: Disaster
4. Silver: hostage
5. Pink: child abduction
6. Gray: sever weather watch
7. Black: sever weather warning
8. Brown: bomb threat
9. Orange: activation of radiation
10. White: security
11. Purple: hazardous materials released
12. Lake: security lockdown

Trauma level 1

The trauma center is ready for the highest level of surgical care to trauma patients by providing equipment and a full range of specialists, including a certain number of surgeons, emergency physicians, and anesthesiologists at all times inside the hospital and not just on call from home. The hospital is also required to have a residency program for training physicians.

Trauma level 2

The trauma center provides comprehensive trauma care and collaborates with a Level I center.

Trauma level 3

The trauma center provides emergency resuscitation, surgery, and intensive care to most trauma patients. Other patients are transferred to a Level I or Level II trauma center.

Trauma level 4

The trauma center provides initial evaluation, stabilization, and diagnostic services. Patients are transferred to a higher level of care facility when
needed.

Trauma level 5

The trauma center provides initial evaluation, stabilization, and diagnostic services. Patients are transferred to a higher level of care facility when needed. If not open all hours, the trauma center must have an after-hours response protocol.

Controlled substance Level 1

High potential for abuse. No accepted medical use in treatment. No accepted safety standards for use under medical treatment. (heroin, LSD, ecstasy).

Controlled substance Level 2

High potential for abuse. May lead to severe psychological or physical dependence. (Morphine, opium, oxycodone, fentanyl)

Controlled substance Level 3

Potential for abuse is less than substances in schedules I and II. May lead to moderate or low physical dependence. May lead to high psychological dependence. (Less than 90 milligrams of codeine per dosage, buprenorphine products, and anabolic steroids)

Controlled substance Level 4

Low potential for abuse relative to substances in schedule III. (Propoxyphene and diazepam)

Controlled substance Level 5

Low potential for abuse relative to substances in schedule IV. Primarily small amounts of narcotics used for antitussive, antidiarrheal, and analgesic purposes. (Cough preparations containing less than 200 milligrams of codeine per 100 milliliters or grams)

HL7 segments

AL1—allergy information
BLG—billing information
DG1—diagnosis information
EVN—event type
IN1—insurance information
MSH—message header
OBR—order information/requests
OBX—order information/results
PID—patient information
SCH—schedule activity or appointments

Common inpatient departments

Common inpatient departments include OB/GYN, oncology, pediatrics, labor and delivery/NICU, ICU, transitional care unit, medical/surgical nursing unit, behavior health, post anesthesia care unit, operating room, and the Emergency Department.

Common outpatient departments

Common outpatient departments include OB/GYN, Oncology, Pediatrics, Plastic Surgery, Ear/Nose/Throat, Respiratory, Physical Therapy, Cardiovascular, Occupational Therapy, Day Surgery, Radiology, Laboratory, Ophthalmology, Dermatology, and Nuclear.

Please allow access to your computer’s microphone to use Voice Recording.

Having trouble? Click here for help.

We can’t access your microphone!

Click the icon above to update your browser permissions above and try again

Example:

Reload the page to try again!

Reload

Press Cmd-0 to reset your zoom

Press Ctrl-0 to reset your zoom

It looks like your browser might be zoomed in or out. Your browser needs to be zoomed to a normal size to record audio.

Please upgrade Flash or install Chrome
to use Voice Recording.

For more help, see our troubleshooting page.

Your microphone is muted

For help fixing this issue, see this FAQ.

Star this term

You can study starred terms together

NEW! Voice Recording

Create Set