1988 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
His scientific interests lie mostly in Health care, Nursing, Quality management, Public relations and MEDLINE. His work deals with themes such as Incentive and Corporate governance, which intersect with Health care. When carried out as part of a general Nursing research project, his work on Health services research is frequently linked to work in National study, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
His studies in Quality management integrate themes in fields like Health care quality, Health administration and Organizational culture. His research in Public relations intersects with topics in Legitimacy, Archival research, Community health and Early adopter. His MEDLINE research incorporates elements of Total quality management, Organizational change, Patient satisfaction and Restructuring.
Health care, Nursing, Family medicine, Public relations and Quality are his primary areas of study. His Health care study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as MEDLINE and Quality management. The concepts of his Quality management study are interwoven with issues in Total quality management, Health care quality and Medicaid.
His Nursing research focuses on Incentive and how it connects with Payment. His Public relations research includes elements of General partnership, Corporate governance, Community health and Accountability. His studies in Health policy integrate themes in fields like Population health and Health promotion.
Stephen M. Shortell mainly investigates Health care, Family medicine, Accountable care, Quality and Nursing. Stephen M. Shortell has researched Health care in several fields, including Knowledge management, MEDLINE and Public relations. His Public relations research includes themes of Health care quality, General partnership and Population health.
His studies deal with areas such as Response rate, Quality of care and Claims data as well as Family medicine. Stephen M. Shortell mostly deals with Quality management in his studies of Quality. His study in Nursing focuses on Health care reform in particular.
His primary scientific interests are in Health care, Family medicine, Quality, Accountable care and Health information technology. His Health care study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Operations management. His Family medicine study incorporates themes from MEDLINE, Nursing, Quality of care, Response rate and Depression.
His Nursing research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Clinical decision support system, Ambulatory care, Technical support, Chronic care and Medicaid. His primary area of study in Quality is in the field of Quality management. His Health information technology research integrates issues from Index, Logistic regression, Management process, Health informatics and Incentive.
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Customization or Conformity? An Institutional and Network Perspective on the Content and Consequences of TQM Adoption
James D. Westphal;Ranjay Gulati;Stephen M. Shortell.
Improving the quality of health care in the United Kingdom and the United States: a framework for change.
Ewan B. Ferlie;Stephen M. Shortell.
Crossing the quality chasm: implications for health services administration education.
Bernard J. Horak;William Welton;Stephen Shortell.
The Journal of health administration education (2004)
Beauty is in the eye of the beholder: The impact of organizational identification, identity, and image on the cooperative behaviors of physicians.
Janet M. Dukerich;Brian R. Golden;Stephen M. Shortell.
Administrative Science Quarterly (2002)
The performance of intensive care units: does good management make a difference?
Stephen Shortell;Jack Zimmerman;Denise Rousseau;Robin Gillies.
Perceptual and archival measures of Miles and Snow's strategic types: a comprehensive assessment of reliability and validity.
Stephen M. Shortell;Edward J. Zajac.
Assessing the impact of continuous quality improvement/total quality management: concept versus implementation.
S. M. Shortell;J. L. O'Brien;J. M. Carman;R. W. Foster.
Health Services Research (1995)
Assessing the impact of continuous quality improvement on clinical practice: what it will take to accelerate progress.
Stephen M. Shortell;Charles L. Bennett;Gayle R. Byck.
Milbank Quarterly (1998)
Changing generic strategies: Likelihood, direction, and performance implications
Edward J. Zajac;Stephen M. Shortell.
Quality collaboratives: lessons from research
John C Ovretveit;Paul Bate;Paul Cleary;Shan Cretin.
Quality & Safety in Health Care (2002)
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