Course Project Presentation To inform colleagues or clients and gain support for your project, you may find it useful to have a succinct summary of your workflow redesign plan. For this Assignment, you develop such a summary by creating a PowerPoint presentation of your redesigned workflow. To complete the Course Project Presentation: Create a PowerPoint presentation to communicate the details of your redesigned workflow. Your intended audience could include end users, stakeholders, organizational leaders, and any other individuals who would be involved in the workflow redesign. Address each of the following bullet points with at least one slide. Do not exceed three slides for any given bullet point. Introduce the workflow issue you selected and its relevance to meaningful use. Describe your Gap Analysis Plan. Overview your gap analysis results. Illustrate the current-state workflow model and identify the gap(s). Explain the solution you formulated and how it relates to meaningful use. Illustrate the future-state workflow model and explain how it addresses the gap(s) in the current-state workflow. Summarize the major steps necessary to transition from the current- to the future-state workflow. Include a title slide as the first slide of your presentation. At the end of your presentation, include one slide for audience questions and comments and one reference slide with APA citations of the sources you used to complete your project. Important note: Include speaker notes (using the notes feature in PowerPoint) with the content you would use to explain the key points on each slide. The speaker notes should have enough detail for someone who is unfamiliar with your project to be able to conduct your presentation. This presentation is due by Day 3 of Week 11. Reminder: You will submit Parts 1, 2, and 3 of your Course Project along with your completed PowerPoint presentation in the Week 11 Assignment area as your Portfolio Assignment in this course. Be sure to save this Assignment on both your hard drive and on an external drive. Required Readings Dennis, A., Wixom, B. H., & Roth, R. M. (2015). Systems analysis and design (6th ed.). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley. Review Chapter 13, Transition to the New System (pp. 400424) Kulhanek, B. J. (2011). Creating effective electronic medical record change management processes. Computers, Informatics, Nursing, 29(8), 431435. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. Efficient implementation and use of electronic medical/health records requires organization wide restructuring. This article addresses how management procedures, organizational initiatives, and communication needs require adjustment in order to suit the changing health care environment. Lee, V., Ridzi, F., Lo, A. W., & Coskun, E. (2011). A healthcare case study of team learner style and change management. Journal of Organizational Change Management, 24(6), 830852. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. This article discusses the importance of considering the end users learning styles when an implementation is planned. The authors conclude that a mix of a variety of learning styles appears to be the strongest approach. Leyland, M., Hunter, D., & Dietrich, J. (2009). Integrating change management into clinical health information technology project practice. Privacy, Security, Trust and the Management of e-Business, 8999. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. The authors of this article contrast hard changesthose focusing on cost, schedule, and scope of a processwith soft changesthe human side of change. The authors conclude that failure to address the human side of change increases the likelihood of the failure of a project. Dennis, A., Wixom, B. H., & Roth, R. M. (2015). Systems analysis and design (6th ed.). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley. Review Chapter 3, Requirements Determination (pp. 81116) Chapter 4, Use Case Analysis (pp. 120149) This chapter explains the purpose of a use case and describes its various parts. The chapter also reviews the process used to create a use case. McGonigle, D., & Mastrian, K. G. (2015). Nursing informatics and the foundation of knowledge (3rd ed.). Burlington, MA: Jones and Bartlett Learning. Chapter 14, Nursing Informatics: Improving Workflow and Meaningful Use Review this chapter. Choi, J., & Kim, H. (2012). A workflow-oriented framework-driven implementation and local adaptation of clinical information systems: A case study of nursing documentation system implementation at a tertiary rehabilitation hospital. Computers, Informatics, Nursing, 30(8), 409414. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. This article focuses on designing nursing documentation systems that provide the optimal amount of information to nurses as they work with patients. Workflow optimization involves tailoring the system to meet the unique needs of each user and organization. Unertl, K. M., Johnson, K. B., & Lorenzi, N. M. (2012). Health information exchange technology on the front lines of healthcare: Workflow factors and patterns of use. Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association, 19(3), 392400. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases. In this article, the authors identified the most common reasons cited by medical care personal for utilizing a health information exchange (HIE) system. Reasons included gathering information on recent hospital visits, verifying patients description of health concerns, and seeking online referrals and consultations from other professionals. California HealthCare Foundation. (2010). Workflow redesign: A model for California clinics. Retrieved from http://www.chcf.org/~/media/MEDIA LIBRARY Files/PDF/PDF W/PDF WorkflowRedesignOPCCModelCalifClinics.pdf This report provides an example of how to approach the process of redesigning workflow within a health care organization to maximize efficiency in patient care. Working with a number of clinics, the researchers gathered data on office efficiency and access to care. Required Media Laureate Education, Inc. (Executive Producer). (2012c). A redesigned workflow diagram. Baltimore, MD: Author. This multimedia piece continues to build on the scenario introduced in Week 1. In this segment, the health care facility creates a workflow diagram with assessment that maps the current workflow.