Waikoloa, Big Island, Hawaii
Jan. 7, 2008 to Jan. 10, 2008
Between 1992 and 2002, overall health care spending rose from $827 billion to about $1.6 trillion; it is projected to nearly double to $3.1 trillion in the following decade. This price tag results, in part, from advances in expensive medical technology, including new drug therapies, and the increased use of high-cost services and procedures. Many policymakers, industry experts, and medical practitioners contend that the U.S. health care system--in both the public and private sectors--is in crisis [11, p. 33]. Efforts are underway to convert all medical records from paper to electronic. This manuscript uses the Unified Theory of Acceptance and Use of Technology as a lens to interpret the responses of physicians completing their Residency in Family Medicine regarding use and adoption of Electronic Medical Record Systems (EMR).
Ken Trimmer, John Beachboard, Carla Wiggins, William Woodhouse, "Electronic Medical Records Use?An Examination of Resident Physician Intentions", HICSS, 2008, 2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, 2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences 2008, pp. 249, doi:10.1109/HICSS.2008.140