MedCheck Difference

Medication management review exists today in different forms. Physicians generally review the patients' medications, sometimes aided by drug-drug interaction manuals such as the PDR. In addition, some pharmacists review the patient's medications, sometimes aided by drug-drug interaction software. And health plans often provide some degree of medication review, albeit retrospectively. The Med service goes much further, and provides more comprehensive and thus effective medication management review by employing the following:

  1. Up-to-date medication information. Studies show that physicians, pharmacists and health plans frequently are not aware or apprised of medications that they do not prescribe, dispense or pay for. Med reports are based on a complete inventory of the patient's prescription drugs, non-prescription drugs and alternative therapies, including dosages.
  2. Physiologic assessment. Med reports includes a pathologist's review of lab values and the patients' physiologic condition to identify cases of adverse drug reactions or signs of toxicity that may result directly from therapeutic agents. Failure to monitor labs has been recognized as one of the most serious and costly prescribing errors.
  3. Routine patient follow-up. Medication management must be an ongoing process in which medications and lab values are monitored periodically. Follow-up helps to ensure compliance, and it can detect new drug reactions and early trends toward laboratory abnormalities.

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