John Lee Reardon

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Received: 28 February 2007 Revised: 16 July 2007 2nd Revision: 3 September 2007 Accepted: 27 September 2007 Abstract Small physician practices play an essential role in the healthcare delivery system but are least likely to adopt health information technologies such as electronic medical records (EMRs). Factors contributing to low adoption include(More)
Although there is an increasing emphasis on and investment in healthcare information technology (HIT) actual adoption and usage rates are below expectations. This research explores the role that a community-wide organizing vision (OV) [17] plays in shaping physicians’ perceptions of electronic medical record (EMR) technology and hence their interest in(More)
Heathcare policy makers look to information technologies (IT) to play a key role in addressing problematic issues such as access, cost, and quality. High expectations for solutions that IT might bring to healthcare along with government mandates, increased funding for IT initiatives, and dramatic expansion of IT capabilities are stimulating ambitious(More)
Adoption and usage rates of healthcare information technology (HIT) in general and electronic medical records (EMR) in particular are below expectations even though both show potential to help solve pressing problems plaguing the U.S. healthcare system. This research explores the role an organizing vision (OV) (Ramiller & Swanson, 2003) plays in shaping(More)
Although there is increasing emphasis on and investment in healthcare information technology (HIT) it is important to determine why actual adoption and usage rates are below expectations. This research builds on Fichman and Kemerer’s (1997) work by examining the relationship between organizational learning capacity and assimilation of a complex(More)
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