Byline: Beth Hogan Quigley, Biobehavioral Health Sciences Department, University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing, Philadelphia.; Susan M. Renz; Christine Bradway Abstract BACKGROUND: Reduction of falls and fall-related injuries in hospital patients remains a priority. Consideration of technology via continuous video monitoring (CVM) is relevant for safe, quality care with favorable cost implications. LOCAL PROBLEM: Although fall rates were in the acceptable national safety standard guidelines, interventions were explored with the aim to further decrease falls using CVM. METHODS: The quality improvement project collected descriptive statistics. Run charts portrayed data trends for falls and injuries in 2-week increments over a 6-month period. INTERVENTIONS: Two-way cameras and a virtual sitter were used to observe fall risk patients. RESULTS: Implementation of CVM with virtual sitters depicted a 14% decline in fall rates and a 6% decrease in fall-related injury rates with positive budget implications. CONCLUSION: Cost savings, fall rates, and fall injury rates all improved with the inception of video monitoring.