National Action Plan for ADE Prevention

The National Action Plan for Adverse Drug Event Prevention (ADE Action Plan) was established to address two key objectives: (1) identify common, preventable, and measurable adverse drug events (ADEs) that may result in significant patient harm; and (2) align the efforts of Federal health agencies to reduce patient harms from these specific ADEs nationally.

On the basis of national ADE data from inpatient and outpatient settings, three types of ADEs were considered to be common, clinically significant, preventable, and measurable, and were therefore selected as the high-priority targets of the ADE Action Plan.
The three initial targets of the ADE Action Plan are:
1. Anticoagulants (primary ADE of concern: bleeding)
2. Diabetes agents (primary ADE of concern: hypoglycemia)
3. Opioids (primary ADE of concern: accidental overdoses/over sedation /respiratory depression)


The ADE Action Plan suggests a four-pronged approach to reduce patient harms from these three ADEs: Surveillance, Prevention, Incentives and Oversight, and Research.

LINKS Portfolio: Diabetes

The IPRO QIN-QIO has prepared LINKS (Local Interactive Network of Knowledge Sharers) education materials and guidance to help spread awareness about health topics relevant to your community members and support population health.

Diabetes Prevention and Management: What You Need to Know

Help spread awareness about what diabetes is and what patients/community members can do to prevent or better manage diabetes with this fact sheet.

https://drive.google.com/file/d/12xYCja9rZCeejxZZqL9N44vGIwVTNPQL/view?usp=share_link

Diabetes: Staying Healthy through Prevention and Self-Management

This PowerPoint presentation is about diabetes prevention and self-management and can be adapted to fit the needs of your specific audience or community.

https://docs.google.com/presentation/d/1Ab-kLPooYNi5qier0fkOgXp7ZoYqSwB7/edit?usp=share_link&ouid=103685187999998386862&rtpof=true&sd=true

American Heart Association Support Network

Dealing with a heart or stroke condition can be complex, and recovery can be more manageable with the right kind of emotional support. A community of survivors and caregivers who’ve had similar experiences help patients and caregivers find their footing on the path to better health.

Shine a Light on Stigma

“Physicians Fighting Stigma: Judgement-Free Scripting for Stages of Change in Opioid Use Disorder” is a series of brief videos (less than 3 minutes each), presented by Bobby Redwood, MD. with the Superior Health Quality Alliance.