Urgent Issue


Fast Form Creator

Conditional Logic

Build if/then scenarios into questions within your evaluations.

iVisitDoc's EMR integrates your workflow into your forms, speeding documentation completion by showing you only the questions you need to see and prompting you to ask the follow up questions that should be asked. Streamlines work, which ensures compliance.

Logic Flow Chart

Smarter, More Relevant Information.

This powerful new enhancement to evaluation templates allows you to build if/then scenarios into questions in your evaluations.

Ask the right questions and get the informative answers you need to deliver the best care.

Your staff is prompted to ask specific follow up questions when, and only when, appropriate.

Save time on documentation by eliminating unnecessary questions and unnecessary.

Ensure compliance in your documentation.

Ask better questions.

iVisitDoc's new conditional logic addresses the fact that patient care is individual, and not all questions apply to all patients. When evaluations containing conditional questions are opened in the patient chart, iVisitDoc will reveal follow up questions, only if appropriate, based on answers to a preceding question. If the question does not apply, the question does not appear. No need to waste time scrolling through a cookie cutter assessment, or typing N/A into unnecessary fields.

How can it help you?

Only iVisitDoc's EMR gives you the best of both worlds: collapsible questions with our already "optional" questions and now expandable questions with our new "conditional logic". The tools you need to ensure quality information, quality care, and quality compliance. Can your EMR do that?

Moving logically and efficiently.

If the follow-up question does not apply based on the answer to the preceding question, iVisitDoc will move directly to the next logical question. For example, answering "yes" to the question "Do you have thoughts of harming yourself?" could prompt a follow up question of "How often do you have these thoughts?" Again, a "yes" answer could prompt a second follow-up question "Do you have a plan to harm yourself?" Whereas a "no" answer would move directly to the next logical question, "Do you have thoughts of harming others?"