Publications by authors named "Hannah I Levin"

2 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Sensing everyday activity: Parent perceptions and feasibility.

Infant Behav Dev 2021 Feb 16;62:101511. Epub 2021 Jan 16.

Department of Psychology, University of Texas at Austin, United States.

Mobile and wearable sensors provide a unique opportunity to capture the daily activities and interactions that shape developmental trajectories, with potential to revolutionize the study of development (de Barbaro, 2019). However, developmental research employing sensors is still in its infancy, and parents' comfort using these devices is uncertain. This exploratory report assesses parent willingness to participate in sensor studies via a nationally representative survey (N = 210) and live recruitment of a low-income, minority population for an ongoing study (N = 359). The survey allowed us to assess how protocol design influences acceptability, including various options for devices and datastream resolution, conditions of data sharing, and feedback. By contrast, our recruitment data provided insight into parents' true willingness to participate in a sensor study, with a protocol including 72 h of continuous audio, motion, and physiological data. Our results indicate that parents are relatively conservative when considering participation in sensing studies. However, nearly 41 % of surveyed parents reported that they would be at least somewhat willing to participate in studies with audio or video recordings, 26 % were willing or extremely willing, and 14 % reported being extremely willing. These results roughly paralleled our recruitment results, where 58 % of parents indicated interest, 29 % of parents scheduled to participate, and 10 % ultimately participated. Additionally, 70 % of caregivers stated their reason for not participating in the study was due to barriers unrelated to sensing while about 25 % noted barriers due to either privacy concerns or the physical sensors themselves. Parents' willingness to collect sensitive datastreams increased if data stayed within the household for individual use only, are shared anonymously with researchers, or if parents receive feedback from devices. Overall, our findings suggest that given the correct circumstances, mobile sensors are a feasible and promising tool for characterizing children's daily interactions and their role in development.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.infbeh.2020.101511DOI Listing
February 2021

"I meant that med for Baylee not Bailey!": a mixed method study to identify incidence and risk factors for CPOE patient misidentification.

AMIA Annu Symp Proc 2012 3;2012:1294-301. Epub 2012 Nov 3.

Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh of UPMC, USA.

Computerized physician order entry (CPOE) systems can create unintended consequences. These include medication errors and adverse drug events. We look at a less understood error; patient misidentification. First, two email surveys were used to establish potential risk factors for this error. Next, an automated detection trigger was designed and validated with inpatient medication orders at a large pediatric hospital. The incidence was 0.064% per medication ordered. Finally, a case-control study identified the following as significant risk factors on multivariate analysis: patient age, last name spelling, bed proximity, medical service, time/date of order, and ordering intensity. These results can be used to improve patient safety by increasing awareness of high risk situations and guiding future research.
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http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3540497PMC
July 2013