Default: BMJ Quality and Safety

ISSN: 2044-5415

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BMJ Quality and Safety Q1 Unclaimed

BMJ Publishing Group United Kingdom
Unfortunately this journal has not been claimed yet. For this reason, some information may be unavailable.

BMJ Quality and Safety is a journal indexed in SJR in Medicine (miscellaneous) and Health Policy with an H index of 145. It has an SJR impact factor of 2,53 and it has a best quartile of Q1. It has an SJR impact factor of 2,53.

BMJ Quality and Safety focuses its scope in these topics and keywords: patient, safety, study, qualitative, randomised, validity, patients, prescribing, care, commission, ...

Type: Journal

Type of Copyright:

Languages:

Open Access Policy:

Type of publications:

Publication frecuency: -

Price

- €

Inmediate OA

NPD

Embargoed OA

- €

Non OA

Metrics

BMJ Quality and Safety

2,53

SJR Impact factor

145

H Index

184

Total Docs (Last Year)

449

Total Docs (3 years)

6231

Total Refs

2148

Total Cites (3 years)

360

Citable Docs (3 years)

4,55

Cites/Doc (2 years)

33,86

Ref/Doc

Aims and Scope


patient, safety, study, qualitative, randomised, validity, patients, prescribing, care, commission, communication, carecomputerised, control, controlled, decision, doctors, ecohort, clusterrandomised, citizen, chronic, affect, afghan, applicationpatients, bedside, behaviour, behavioural, careperceptions, carerandom, changeseffect, checklists,



Best articles by citations

Patient safety is not elective: a debate at the NPSF Patient Safety Congress

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Impact of multidisciplinary team huddles on patient safety: a systematic review and proposed taxonomy

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Student-observed surgical safety practices across an urban regional health authority

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Assessing the patient safety competencies of healthcare professionals: a systematic review

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Measuring patients' experiences and views of the emergency and urgent care system: psychometric testing of the urgent care system questionnaire

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The nature and usefulness of patient experience information in producing guidance about interventional procedures

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Partners in our care: patient safety from a patient perspective

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Improvement leaders: what do they and should they do? A summary of a review of research

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Risks and suggestions to prevent falls in geriatric rehabilitation: a participatory approach

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Better use of primary care laboratory services following interventions to 'market' clinical guidelines in New Zealand: a controlled before-and-after study

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Better-than-average and worse-than-average hospitals may not significantly differ from average hospitals: an analysis of Medicare Hospital Compare ratings

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Economic evaluation in patient safety: a literature review of methods

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SHOW MORE ARTICLES

Predictors of likelihood of speaking up about safety concerns in labour and delivery

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Understanding the use and impact of the online community in a national quality improvement campaign

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Towards high-reliability organising in healthcare: a strategy for building organisational capacity

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Outcomes of classroom-based team training interventions for multiprofessional hospital staff. A systematic review

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Patients teaching patient safety: the challenge of turning negative patient experiences into positive learning opportunities

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Refocusing quality measurement to best support quality improvement: local ownership of quality measurement by clinicians: Table 1

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Developing and evaluating the success of a family activated medical emergency team: a quality improvement report

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Quality assessment of clinical practice guidelines in perioperative care: a systematic appraisal

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Influenza vaccination rates for hospitalised patients: a multiyear quality improvement effort

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Bottom-up implementation of disease-management programmes: results of a multisite comparison

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Core competencies for patient safety research: a cornerstone for global capacity strengthening

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The SQUIRE Guidelines: an evaluation from the field, 5 years post release: Table 1

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