The organized medical staff is responsible for developing pre-set FPPE trigger criteria (441) so that "issues affecting the provision of safe, high-quality patient care" (442) are identified.
When triggered, the organization has a wide range of evaluative tools at its disposal to conduct the FPPE. Medical professionals need to function in several domains: medical knowledge, patient care, practice-based learning and improvement, understanding how to work within a health system, communication and interpersonal skills, and professionalism.
The OPPE and FPPE rubric is entirely consistent with the ADA's individualized and non-discriminatory approach.
FPPE is conducted to fulfill specific requirements for initial establishment of practice privileges or to monitor remediation of specific practice parameters for an already privileged practitioner.
To fill this gap, and, following a market survey establishing a need, the College of American Pathologists (CAP) created the Evalumetrics program as a pathology-specific management tool to aid pathology practices in meeting the JC mandate for OPPE and FPPE.
In this context, it should be noted that mandatory FPPE are made by authorized officers, in minors' cases, regardless of their status in the criminal or civil process (accused/suspect, witness or injured party in the civil trials).
Complex FPPE in stationary conditions has been carried out in 82 cases (28,3 % of the all research groups) of which 72 patients or 86.5 % were adults and 12 children, 13.5 %; complex FPNE in stationary conditions were carried out in 13 cases (4.5 % of all research groups) all being mature individuals and complex FPSE in stationary conditions amounted 1 % of all research groups with three cases, all adults.
The FPPE must be clearly defined and consistently applied.
Both OPPE and FPPE are to address the 6 areas of general competency developed by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) and the American Board of Medical Specialties (ABMS).