A survey of British adults on their views around the storage of patient data.
- Seven in ten (70%) British adults say they are confident that their NHS patient data is stored securely, while a quarter (25%) are not.
- Of the places tested, British adults are most likely to say they would be comfortable with their patient data being stored on their local NHS branch’s computer server (73%), and least likely to say this for clouds managed by global companies under non-UK jurisdiction (19%).
- Only in ten (28%) British adults report being aware of patient data being stored on a cloud – and nine in ten (92%) say that having strict limits on who could access their records would be important to them if their patient data was stored in such a way.
Date Published: 23/07/2018
Categories: Health | Public and communities | Social | Technology & Telecoms | UK
Client: Corsham Institute
ComRes interviewed 1,609 disabled adults in the UK, aged between 18 and 65, from 15th June to 10th July 2017. Data were weighted by age, gender and region to be nationally representative of disabled adults of working age in the UK. In this survey, ComRes asked disabled adults questions around their experiences with transportation.