The survey calculates that more than 600,000 individual medical records were requested through third quarter of 2012.
What does IMR stand for?
IMR stands for Individual Medical Record
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of IMR
We have 180 other meanings of IMR in our Acronym Attic
- Illness Management and Recovery
- Immediate-Mode Rendering
- Improved Military Rifle (smokeless powder type)
- Independent Marketing Representative
- Independent Medical Researcher
- Independent Medical Review
- Independent Medical Reviewers
- Indian Military Review (journal)
- Indicated Meter Reading (photography)
- Individual Medical Readiness
- Individuals/Moving Range (statistics)
- Industrial Mobile Robotics
- Inert Mine, Resin-Filled
- Infant Mortality Rate (usually measured per thousand live births)
- Information Management Representative
- Information Management Requirement (US Army)
- Information Management Research, Inc (Englewood, CO)
- Information Management Review
- Information Model Repository
- Initial Margin Requirement (finance)
Samples in periodicals archive:
West's bill, they say, would require hospital personnel to go through each individual medical record to find the reason for the early delivery - something determined by a physician, not the hospital.
The Society welcomes the priority given to the welfare needs of greyhounds, applauding the proposed introduction of a 'First Aid Box' of permitted medications and of the replacement of Treatment Books with individual medical records.
Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently approved an implantable computer chip that can pass along a patient's medical details to doctors, providing easy access to individual medical records.
House Speaker Newt Gingrich--that Americans have their individual medical records on secure individual Internet pages that permit them to track trends in their weight, height, blood pressure or other conditions, share information with health providers they authorize, and make informed decisions on any needed treatment.
Federal privacy regulations issued by the Clinton administration on December 28, 2000, and adopted by the Bush administration on April 14, 2001, perpetrate a fraud on the American people, proclaiming privacy as their goal when ever-wider access to individual medical records is their actual and intended effect.
Members can enroll and make changes through the Web site, as well as have access to individual medical records and benefit information.
The Limits of Privacy calls for more, not fewer, protections for individual medical records and suggests, for example, a layered system whereby specific parts (not the entire record) of a patient's data would be accessible only to certain individuals through selected passwords.