Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/52417
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Type: Journal article
Title: ASERNIP-S: International trend setting
Author: Maddern, G.
Boult, M.
Ahern, E.
Babidge, W.
Citation: Australian and New Zealand Journal of Surgery, 2008; 78(10):853-858
Publisher: Blackwell Science Asia
Issue Date: 2008
ISSN: 1445-1433
1445-2197
Statement of
Responsibility: 
G. Maddern, M. Boult, E. Ahern and W. Babidge
Abstract: The Australian Safety and Efficacy Register of New Interventional Procedures – Surgical (ASERNIP-S) came into being 10 years ago to provide health technology assessments specifically tailored towards new surgical techniques and technologies. It was and remains the only organisation in the world to focus on this area of research. Most funding has been provided by the Australian Government Department of Health, and assessments have helped inform the introduction of new surgical techniques into Australia. ASERNIP-S is a project of the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons. The ASERNIP-S program employs a diverse range of methods including systematic reviews, technology overviews, assessments of new and emerging surgical technologies identified by horizon scanning, and audit. Support and guidance for the program is provided by Fellows of the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons. ASERNIP-S works closely with consumers to produce health technology assessments and audits, as well as consumer information to keep patients fully informed of research. Since its inception, the ASERNIP-S program has developed a strong international profile through the production of over 60 reports on evidence-based surgery, surgical technologies and audit. The work undertaken by ASERNIP-S has evolved from assessments of the safety and efficacy of procedures to include guidance on policies and surgical training programs. ASERNIP-S needs to secure funding so that it can continue to play an integral role in the improvement of quality of care both in Australia and internationally.
Keywords: Humans; Treatment Outcome; Surgical Procedures, Operative; Registries; Biotechnology; Evidence-Based Medicine; Safety; Diffusion of Innovation; Health Services Research; Australia; Clinical Trials as Topic
Description: Journal compilation © 2009 Royal Australasian College of Surgeons
RMID: 0020083127
DOI: 10.1111/j.1445-2197.2008.04679.x
Appears in Collections:Surgery publications

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