- O3 Drug Item UI Patterns: Explained here https://zeroheight.com/23a080e38/p/3984f8-drug-item
- Order Basket designs: https://zpl.io/z899en4 (these went through user testing)
- Follow the O3 Drug Item UI Patterns doc (link above)
- Remember this rule of thumb: First line shows what's configured for that drug, second line shows exactly what the prescriber ordered and signed off on.
- (Note: In this example, the implementation configured the Drug Name here to be "Aspirin 81mg" rather than just "Aspirin", which is why you see 81mg twice in the first row.)
* Perform any behind-the-scenes magic (e.g. dose * strength multiplication or division) that hides logic from the prescriber, as this can have unintended consequences, as we learned in this bug that fortunately was caught pre-real-world-use.
Background: How we arrived at these designs
- Drug Prescribing and Digital Display of Drugs is a high-risk area for all EMRs. So, we are endeavoring to follow two practice guidelines created by established expert groups:
- National guidelines for on-screen display of medicines information, 2017, Australian Commission on safety and quality in health care (website). Full Doc here: National-guidelines-for-on-screen-display-of-medicines-information.pdf
- Computerized Provider Order Entry, Health IT SAFER Guides, 2016, HealthIT.gov. Full Doc here: safer_cpoe.pdf
- User testing process and findings: https://wiki.openmrs.org/display/projects/UX+Research+Questions+We%27ve+Worked+Through#UXResearchQuestionsWe'veWorkedThrough-MedicationOrderEntry
Display examples from National guidelines for on-screen display of medicines information (pg 58 & 59):