A lot like peas and carrots or Sonny and Cher, certain things belong together. Barcode scanning has the outstanding ability to support healthcare’s leading performance and make it even better. How, you might ask? By reducing or even eliminating adverse drug events (ADEs), increasing patient safety, and eliminating transcription errors. Government mandates have made data capture solutions a necessary part of operations at every healthcare facility. Aside from regulations, data capture solutions ensure patient safety through iterative checks and documentation. Unique identifiers (barcodes) are attached to patients, medications, equipment, and pretty much every item located in a healthcare setting for track and trace purposes. Additionally, cleaning, inventory, and hospitality crews use data capture solutions to track room cleanings, patient nutrition, and equipment maintenance. Those little barcodes have a very big job.
THE CODE DOWNLOAD
Topics: barcode scanning, Code, Healthcare, Healthcare Innovation, Code Corporation, Mobility, Bluetooth, Healthcare Workflow, patient safety, Medication Administration, healthcare barcode scanning, blood bag, bedside patient safety, Blood bag scanning, saline bag, saline bag scanning, bedside point of care, barcode technology, Bluetooth®5, CortexDecoder, Health Information Systems, healthcare mobility
When you understand healthcare workflow challenges, when you listen and purpose build a data capture solution to solve these challenges, you must be Code!
An innovator in healthcare automation and mobile technology, Code is excited to announce the launching of its highly anticipated next generation of wireless handheld barcode readers. The CR2700 is the new gold standard for healthcare barcode scanning, delivering unmatched reading performance in a seamless package, with inductive charging, to support even the most rigorous infection control practices.
“We are excited to roll out these new Code scanners,” said Joseph Hooks, Director, CTO, and CISO at Children’s Hospital of The King’s Daughters in Norfolk, Virginia. “Our infection control processes are very strict, and we need technology designed to withstand repeated disinfecting.”