What does it take to make the switch from HL7 v2 to FHIR?

Course Details

4 hours self-directed online modules followed by a 1.5 hour virtual workshop

Topics Covered

Integration solutions for HL7 v2 organisations, comparison between HL7 v2 and FHIR

Who should apply?

Program managers, solution architects, implementers, or other individuals interested in the switch from HL7 v2 to FHIR

Pre-requisites

No FHIR experience is necessary

2024 Dates

Coming soon.

CHIA continuing professional development (CPD) points

For those those that are CHIA registered, there are a number of ways to earn continuing professional development (CPD) points towards your CHIA recertification.

Completing the virtual What does it take to make the switch from HL7 v2 to FHIR? Course will earn you 5.5 CDP points.

Course Features

 

 

Distinct for the Australian Context 

Understand how to apply the international standard to your context and the Australian environment

 

Developed by Expert Instructors

Instructors from CSIRO and HL7 Australia have years of experience implementing FHIR in Australia

 

Long-term Access to Curated Learning Materials 

For the curated materials you will view before the workshop, you will have access to them for at least one year so you may continue to use them.

Expression of Interest (EOI)

Registrations for this course is currently closed.

If you have any queries about FHIR Training, please contact us at education@hl7.com.au

For a limited time the Australian Digital Health Agency and HL7 Australia are delighted to provide access to this course at no cost to you or your nominated employee if you are selected from the EOI process. When comparing to other FHIR training courses, we estimate that this course is valued at $900.

Supported by:

The Australian Digital Health Agency engaged HL7 Australia to develop FHIR training to suit the Australian context. The course syllabus, teaching materials and technology will be delivered in collaboration with CSIRO and the Centre for Digital Transformation of Health at the University of Melbourne.