Your Search Results
Hospital and healthcare security, 6th edition. Tony W. York and Don MacAlister. Butterworth-Heinemann. Building on the foundation of the previous five editions, the book includes new and updated chapters to reflect the current state of healthcare security, particularly in data security and patient privacy, patient-generated violence, and emergency preparedness and management. The book is recognized as the leading text in the healthcare security industry and explains the basics as well as higher expertise concerns, such as the roles of design, emergency management, and policy. General principles are clearly laid out so that readers can apply internationally recognized industry standards to their own environment. The new edition includes materials that address the latest issues of concern to healthcare security professionals, including security design, emergency management, off-campus programs and services, and best practices in mitigating patient-generated violence.
(Call No. Safety 152-035 2015)
Hospital and healthcare security. Colling, Russell L.. Butterworth-Heinemann; 2001.
(Call No. Safety 152-035 2001)
Avoiding liability in hospital security. Strafford Publications; 2003. This unique resource is the most comprehensive and far-reaching compilation of hospital security case law available. Spanning twenty years, it summarizes and analyzes more than 150 key court decisions impacting healthcare facilities.
(Call No. Safety 152-098)
Hospital and healthcare security, 5th edition. Colling, Russell L.. Elsevier, Inc.; 2010. This edition builds on the solid foundation laid down by Russell Colling in the first four editions, covering the shifts that have occurred in healthcare security since the last edition appeared in 2001. The new co-author, Tony York, is a well-regarded security professional and a past president of the International Association for Hospital Security and Safety (IAHSS). This new edition has been reorganized and rewritten to cover new healthcare security topics and issues, particularly in licensing, regulatory requirements, litigation, and accreditation standards in the US. The authors have added a full range of corresponding examples, not only from the privately funded US system but also from national healthcare systems in UK and Canada. Includes operationally proven policies, and procedures and best practices.
(Call No. Safety 152-035 2010)