Tyops not a problem then?
What would perhaps be more interesting than just slapping on some electronic-y system to make this go is to figure out why docters' handwriting is so poor it's become a byword.
Also because a computer system is more complex; suppose it fails and they go back to hand-writing, what're the failure rates then, with apothecaries lacking the practice no longer able to read prescriptions at all? Resiliency and fall-back are somewhat important here.
Further there's a lot of stupidity and mindless red tape in medicine simply because getting things wrong can be so costly (in terms of lives, say), and writing the prescription is but a small part of that. So there's lots of rules and things set in stone, plenty of which could perhaps use some lightening up. What's happening there, or is this more of a one trick pony type endeavour?