You can use proxy access to have MyUCLAHealth someone else access your account. This is a great option if your child is under 18 years of age, but you need to have their consent in order for the caretaker to access the account. They are restricted to view-only access to your account, and they must have a personal account. You must complete the Adult Proxy Consent Form before granting someone access to your account.
Privacy and security
UCLA Health is committed to protecting your privacy. We use an additional layer of security for our web site and associated services. This means we don’t collect your e-mail address and other personal information for commercial purposes. We don’t sell your health information or share it with third parties.
We use encryption software and firewalls to protect your health information. Although we do everything we can to protect your information, there is no way to guarantee its total security. Unintentional intrusion or disclosure is always a risk. That is why we have policies and procedures in place to ensure it stays safe.
Access to personal health information
The UCLA Health system is comprised of several components, including the University of California medical centers, medical groups, clinics, physician offices, and schools of medicine and other health professions engaged in clinical care. It also includes various administrative and operational units. Access to personal health information on myUCLAHealth is a privilege, not a right.
Access to personal health information is governed by state and federal laws. For example, California law prohibits parents from accessing the health information of their minor children. However, this law does not prohibit parents from requesting access to their minor children’s myUCLAhealth account. Minor children may have access to their own health information if they have parental consent. However, this privilege is not available to everyone.
MyUCLAhealth uses secure encrypted connections to protect medical information. It also sends notifications of new messages via internet e-mail. While these notifications will not contain confidential health information, messages sent to and from myUCLAhealth are permanent, legal medical records that are available to UCLA Health staff and care providers.
Limitations on access to information
Some of the information on myUCLAhealth is protected by copyright laws. If you want to use any of the material that appears on the website, you need to get the consent of the person you’re granting access to. In some cases, the patient can grant proxy access to a caretaker or parent. In these cases, the caretaker or parent can access the information only for personal use.
Similarly, if you want to use information on myuclahealth for commercial purposes, you should not make any changes to it. UCLA Health grants a limited license to those who access it for personal, non-commercial purposes. However, this license does not include the commercial use of the material or the making of derivative works. It also prohibits the collection of user information or e-mail addresses. In addition, you should not use the information for data mining or data extraction.
The myUCLAhealth mobile app is designed to help you keep up with your health status. It includes appointments, lab results, and messages. Also provides information on current medications and your health summary. It also helps you keep track of your immunizations and allergies. You can also use it to request appointments, and bill your health care provider.
To get your MyChart activation code, you need to provide your Medical Record Number. You can find this number on a printout from a doctor’s office or on your hospital discharge instructions. You can also get it by calling the phone number provided at the beginning of this article. Once you have this number, you can activate your account. However, it is important that you use this code quickly, as it only lasts for a few days.
Limitations on information a proxy can access
There are some limitations on information a proxy can access on myUCLAHealth. For instance, California considers minor children between the ages of 12 and 17. A proxy must have verbal consent from the minor child to have access to the information. However, this policy does not apply to sensitive information such as private health records.
A proxy can access only certain information in the patient’s record. The information that the proxy can access will not include hospital admissions or clinical notes. It will also not include any prescription refill requests. Similarly, a proxy may only be able to access the information that the patient wants to be able to access.