P.A.S.T. wants to answer any and all questions you might have about PASTRx, it’s features, the issues it solves, and how it solves them. We’re in constant contact with our clients and there are some questions that come up over and over. On this page we address some of the common questions about we hear about our products. Take a look and see if your question is answered here. However if you find, after reading these through, please don’t hesitate to contact us. We’re committed to answering all of your questions.

How does PASTRx work?
PASTRx acts as the technical tool you will use to access your state PDMP database, exactly the way you use, for example, Microsoft Internet Explorer to do so today.

Is PASTRx safe and secure?
You will use your own credentials, which P.A.S.T. will never see, or use other than at your command, when you request a report for one of your patients. The data will be encrypted at all times, in motion and at rest, just as if you were getting it from the state PDMP site directly. The SSL protection of the data is identical to that used when getting the reports directly from the state PDMP website.

Does PASTRx save or store my patients data?
P.A.S.T. will never request a patient’s data – only you can do that. P.A.S.T. will not read, store or do anything with patient data, other than process it for, and deliver it to you.

How does PASTRx use the PDMP data?
P.A.S.T will augment and cross-reference the data in the PDMP report, and run our analytics against the data. We will then format a report for you, focused on findings. This will help you quickly and accurately notice and evaluate any potential problems, delivering much more value than the PDMP’s simple dump of the data.

Have More Questions?

Please feel free to contact us. We’re here to answer any questions you might have about PASTRx.

The use of PDMPs…is helping to reduce misuse of prescription drugs.

PDMP Center of Excellence at Brandeis University, February 2014 Briefing

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Effective monitoring systems [PDMPs] will augment clinical judgment, provide evidence of misuse, and facilitate prescription of the most appropriate analgesic for the situation…The Emergency Department is regarded as the nation’s safety net…the last bastion of around-the-clock access to care … Unfortunately, some of the solutions to opioid misuse [limiting ED physicians to 3-day opioid prescriptions] preempts judgments from trained emergency medical providers.

American College of Physicians, Annals of Internal Medicine, 9 April 2013
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