What You Need to Know About HIPAA:
The New Privacy Rule
Is your organization HIPAA compliant?
What You Need To Know About HIPAA: The New Privacy Rule
- Outlines the roles and responsibilities for management and employees.
- Educates staff about their individual responsibilities for maintaining HIPAA Compliance.
- Highlights the possible consequences of non-compliance with privacy policies/procedures.
- Includes a summary assessment exercise at the end of the training to ensure that the key information has been communicated effectively and understood.
Why online training on HIPAA?
- Highly interactive and engaging, helping to communicate the information effectively.
- Self-paced, giving employees the flexibility to learn at a pace that suits them and allows them to study the course at more than one sitting.
- Continually accessible, allowing the course to be used as an ongoing resource tool.
- Simple and effective way to train new employees and temporary staff, who also require training on HIPAA.
- Cost effective, compared to traditional training methods.
- Allows you to change and/or update content, cost effectively.
- Auditing and tracking of users through our state-of-the-art administration tool.
What You Need to Know About HIPAA: The New Privacy Rule is customized to your organization!
- Customize the course with your organization's own HIPAA privacy policies.
- Include your organization's Logo.
- Electronically record and track employees' progress.
Lesson Objectives/Learning Outcomes
- Individuals will learn why HIPAA privacy laws were passed and to avoid mishandling of medical records that would violate these laws.
- The course explains who is affected by HIPAA, what is protected, as well as the consequences of noncompliance.
- Introductory privacy rules are covered including when protected health information (PHI)) can be released.
- Individuals will be able to assess requests for PHI and act appropriately based on the privacy laws and your policies.Responsible individuals will understand how PHI for individuals can be legally used.
Any employee with access to personal health information (PHI).