Welcome to your HIPAA Privacy Standards In-Service HIPPA Provides for: Creation of unique health identifiers in the computer system. Protection and security of confidential patient health information. Standardized patient health, administrative, and financial information. All of the above. If two residents ask a question about the health of their neighbor, you should: Tell them you cannot discuss any private information. Tell them you will let them know when you are off duty. Walk away and don't tell them anything. All of the above. If you see a resident's medical record left open on the nurse's station, you should: Read it to see if it contains PHI. Move the record away from the sight of others. Let your friends know that some nurse left a record out for others to read. All of the above. Violation of HIPAA carries both civil and criminal penalties up to: 1 year in jail and $50,000 fine. 5 years in jail and $100,000 fine. 10 years in jail and $250,000 fine. All of the above. Some of the people in the community who have access to PHI are: Hairdressers. Maintenance Staff. Home Health Staff. All of the above. Information in the community directory can be disclosed: Only if the resident has given permission. Only if the information is necessary for proper treatment. Only if it not considered PHI. All of the above. The confidentiality acknowledgement you will sign probably states that: You have access to records because of your employment. You will never store passwords in a location accessible to unauthorized persons. You will never remove confidential/PHI from the work area without authorization. All of the above. An employee takes a chart outside to smoke while she charts. You should: Report this to your supervisor. Take your chart outside and sit with her. Tell her to bring the chart back inside or you will report her. None of the above. A resident, Mr. B sees you taking your resident, Mr. G outside. Mr. B approaches and asks Mr. G questions about his health. You should: Take Mr. G inside immediately. Let Mr. G answer for himself. Tell Mr. B that he can't ask questions like that. None of the above. You see your residents checkbook open on the dresser. Her son comes to visit and asks you if you know how much his mother has in the bank. You should: Let him know she has plenty of money in the bank. Give him the checkbook, so he can see for himself. Tell him to mind his own business. None of the above. Time is Up!