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 137. It has an SJR impact factor of 2,515 and it has a best quartile of Q1.

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BMJ Quality and Safety


SJR Impact factor


H Index


Total Docs (Last Year)


Total Docs (3 years)


Total Refs


Total Cites (3 years)


Citable Docs (3 years)


Cites/Doc (2 years)



Best articles

"Responding to patient safety incidents: the ""seven pillars"

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A comparative analysis of incident reporting lag times in academic medical centres in Japan and the USA

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A patient-centred instrument for assessment of quality of breast cancer care: results of a pilot questionnaire

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A quality improvement project to improve early sepsis care in the emergency department

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Addressing the sociotechnical drivers of quality improvement: a case study of post-operative DVT prophylaxis computerised decision support

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Applying thematic synthesis to interpretation and commentary in epidemiological studies: identifying what contributes to successful interventions to promote hand hygiene in patient care

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Are patients and healthcare providers satisfied with health sector reform implemented in family health centres?

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Assessing and improving safety culture throughout an academic medical centre: a prospective cohort study

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Assessing patient safety competencies using Objective Structured Clinical Exams: a new twist on an old tool

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

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

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Can teaching medical students to investigate medication errors change their attitudes towards patient safety?

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Challenging the systems approach: why adverse event rates are not improving

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

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Creating a more efficient healthcare knowledge market: using communities of practice to create checklists

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

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Development and testing of an objective structured clinical exam (OSCE) to assess socio-cultural dimensions of patient safety competency

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Development of a computerised alert system, ADEAS, to identify patients at risk for an adverse drug event

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Development of a primary care physician task list to evaluate clinic visit workflow: Table 1

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Diagnosing a learning practice: the validity and reliability of a learning practice inventory

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Do patient-reported outcomes offer a more sensitive method for comparing the outcomes of consultants than mortality? A multilevel analysis of routine data

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Driven to distraction: a prospective controlled study of a simulated ward round experience to improve patient safety teaching for medical students

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