2017 HIPAA Training Male Voice

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Project Main Details

2017 HIPAA Training Male Voice 
This narration will be part of an online training module covering health information privacy.

**Will accept pricing proposals along with with auditions. Looking for $65 - $90 per minute range. You may send a message with your pricing. Submissions must include the short script paragraph identified in the Short Script section and portions of the attached script for best consideration.
Attached can be found here:
2017-01-20 19:21:14 GMT
2017-01-27 16:00:00 (GMT -06:00) Central Time (US & Canada) 
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Project Parameters

The Voice Actor should be located in:
Flexible Price - USD 1500 to USD 2000
Training, business presentations, sales, and web sites
Via Internet: Will be used on Bon Secours course network only
English - USA and Canada
Not defined
Middle Age Male
• Audio files must be delivered via email OR
• Audio files must be delivered via FTP/Dropbox/Google Drive/cloud
There are no special pre-, post-, or production requirements for this project.
Not defined
The voice seeker is willing to hire either union or non-union talents for this project

Script Details

You’ve heard the old adage “Haste makes Waste?” Well in healthcare, haste not only makes waste, it can make lots of other problems when it comes to protecting PHI.

Let’s discuss the “hastes”. Haste issue number one is choosing the wrong patient.

Maybe you’re trying to send a patient’s medical records somewhere in response to a request for medical records? Or, maybe you’re trying to send a patient a letter, register them, or burn their x-ray results onto a CD? The requested item is for Benedict Cumberbash - a very unusual name! You’re busy so you quickly look up Benedict Cumberbash’s information, gather and send the needed information and carry on with your day.

Days, maybe weeks later, you find out that you chose the wrong patient from your list of choices because there was more than one Benedict Cumberbash in the system. Who knew?! As a result, the wrong Benedict Cumberbash’s information was disclosed.

No matter your role, whether its clinical or non-clinical, or whether your area of the company is Joint Commission accredited or not, you must ensure you have the correct patient’s information before using or disclosing their PHI.

The first two identifiers that should be used to properly identify a patient’s information are the patient’s Name and Date of Birth. In rare cases though, even that is not enough. There have been instances where patients have had the same name and the same date of birth. Slow down and check the identifiers before proceeding.

We discussed the definition of PHI, but that seems pretty broad. Are there specific elements of PHI we have to protect?

The answer is, Yes!

We have to protect the 18 individual identifiers as defined by HIPAA. Here are the 18 identifiers. As you take a moment to review them, realize that chances are no matter what your role is in BSHSI, you may come in contact with PHI in at least one of the formats we discussed earlier.

The individual identifiers are considered PHI whether they are used together or separately. For example, if a patient’s street address, date of birth and phone number were e-mailed outside of Bon Secours, the e-mail would contain enough PHI to identify the patient even though the patient’s name was not included.

A few of the identifiers include many different items. For example, the identifier “account numbers” includes not only account numbers assigned to the individual by Bon Secours, but also other account numbers such as bank account, credit card accounts and other account numbers that the patient or guarantor may provide.

Phone numbers include all phone numbers provided by the patient to include home, cell and work numbers.

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