Dr Paul Nagy
Paul Nagy, PhD, FSIIM is an Associate Professor in the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Russell H. Morgan Department of Radiology and is faculty in the Division of Health Science Informatics and the Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality. He serves as the deputy director of the Johns Hopkins Medicine Technology Innovation Center (TIC) with the goal of partnering with clinical inventors to create novel IT solutions that improves patient care. This team of designers, developers, architects and data scientists work with inventors to build, deploy, and evaluate digital health solutions within the Johns Hopkins Medical System. http://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/technology_innovation/
At Johns Hopkins, he serves as the program director for year-long multidisciplinary leadership development programs at Johns Hopkins Medicine in clinical informatics, clinical analytics and creating commercial ventures. There have been over 180 faculty and staff that have gone through the programs since 2012.
Dr. Nagy has mentored over 150 Six Sigma/Lean Sigma quality improvement projects in hospital settings and co-led the Six Sigma initiative at the University of Maryland Medical System in 2006. Dr. Nagy has served on the National Quality Forum on their Patient Safety Steering Committee as well as the American Medical Association on the Physician Consortium for Performance Improvement.
He currently is the chair of the Society of Imaging Informatics in Medicine and serves on the Board of the American College of Medical Quality and the Board of Health for Howard County Maryland. From 2010-2012 he served as the chair of the American Board of Imaging Informatics (ABII) which created the certification for imaging informatics professionals which has over 1,000 diplomates. In 2012, he was inducted into the college of fellows for the Society of Imaging Informatics in Medicine. The Baltimore Business Journal honored him with the 2015 Healthcare Innovation Educator of the year award.
Dr. Nagy received his PhD in Medical Physics from the Medical College of Wisconsin and is the author of over 125 papers in the fields of informatics and implementation science.