*This is a PDF download of the full board review book
As a physician clinical informaticist, you can become one of the growing number of physicians that are translating their existing clinical experience into in-demand roles in the health IT industry. As a board-certified clinical informaticist, you can enjoy a high salary ($300k+ for the average CMIO), better work-life balance, and amplify your ability to impact a greater number of patients and providers through technology.
The third edition of “Clinical Informatics Board Review: Pass the Exam the First Time” has been significantly updated from the previous version to include:
- More content covering a greater depth and breadth of topics
- 280+ Review Questions to test your knowledge
- Over a dozen additional diagrams
Clinical Informatics Board Review: Pass the Exam the First Time provides a comprehensive review of the fundamental clinical informatics concepts you need to successfully pass the clinical informatics subspecialty board exam on the first attempt. Inside you’ll find comprehensive content, bolded key concepts, topic review questions, and easy-to-digest figures and tables designed to get you comfortable with the core knowledge you need for success in this growing subspecialty.
This Book Covers:
- What to Expect from the Exam
- The Fundamentals of Informatics
- Health IT’s Role in the Health Care System
- Clinical Decision Making and Clinical Decision Support
- Evidence Based Medicine
- Analyzing, Redesigning, and Improving the Quality of Clinical Processes and Workflows
- Health IT Systems – Programming, networking, data, security, architecture, and more
- Human-Computer Interaction
- Clinical Information Systems and Applications
- Clinical Data Standards
- The Information System Lifecycle
- Leading Change in Clinical Organizations
If you’re a physician that loves technology or if you’re exploring opportunities to use your clinical expertise in a new way, then clinical informatics may be the place for you. Until 2018, a fellowship is not required, and certification can be obtained with work experience and passing a written board exam (see the American Board of Preventive Medicine for full details).