Description Discussion, clarification, elaboration
17 Type of service e.g., Ambulance, police Equipment, training
18 Adult – conscious, competent,
Ability to collaborate in post-transition care
(e.g., comprehension and capability for self-
care at home).
19 Adult – not conscious or not
competent or not cooperative
Need for support resources Lack of caregiver,
20 Older minor – conscious,
Parental involvement? Parent/child conflict
21 Older minor – not conscious or
not competent or not cooperative
Support resources. Parental disagreement
22 Infant Parents, caregivers? Parental competence
23 Cadaver Family? Finances, ID, wishes Pre-death planning
24 Accompanying person Relationship to patient, authority,
Wrong choice of
25 Multiple persons Mass casualty transport; mother and fetus.
Ideally, multi-person transports will have
separate payloads for each, however, this
element allows exceptions.
D INFORMATION PAYLOAD
26 Verbal content Often not captured in documents, but may
be critical. Includes “handoff” and “sign-
out” communications, as well as content
generated by patients and caregivers.
breach, data loss,
27 Clinical record Partial or entire. Raw records may be
necessary, but do not take the place of a
28 Clinical summary A concise extract of the essential data
needed for continuity of care. May be
narrative or structured. Must be human
readable. Should include problem and
medication reconciliation and pending
illegible, not available,
29 Task List “Tasks” refers to future healthcare agendas
for the patient, and visible to providers
like analogous components of the medical
record (e.g., medications).
Not current Task Oriented
30 Care plan Includes patient and caregiver concerns;
nursing care plan. This may be separate
from a Clinical Summary.
Patient or caregiver
does not understand
or accept plan
31 Follow up plan If not included in Task List. Not articulated,