Good Chemistry: The Role of Engagement in Diagnosing, Treating, & Preventing Burnout Among Physicians and Staff
September 19, 2018
Providers and staff at healthcare organizations certainly aren't immune to burnout. In fact, more than half have been shown to exhibit the telltale signs - errors, low satisfaction, excessive turnover, and more. It's bad for patients, demoralizing for staff, and can be debilitating for organizations.
The good news: By utilizing engagement metrics and enhancements there are ways to diagnose, treat, and even prevent burnout.
With Hospitals facing growing challenges to control costs and remove unwanted care variation, the cardiac cath lab represents an ideal opportunity for which to address operational efficiencies and provide for a more patient centric approach to care delivery. Join us on Wednesday, June 27th at 1:00 pm ET as Dr. Amin, a leader in studying and publishing on cath lab economics, provides significant evidence as to where costs can be reduced, and the quality care and outcomes of patients can be maximized. Utilizing a patient centered approach, he discusses how risks and complications can be reduced and when a same day discharge is applied appropriately to the elective PCI patient, significant cost reductions can be achieved.
Why and how same day discharge can be used as a cost-effective tool to manage the elective PCI population.
Utilizing a patient centered approach can help mitigate complications and reduce intraoperative risks.
Costs associated with the PCI patient can be identified and appropriately categorized as direct variable cost, direct fixed cost, and total cost.
CMS Sepsis Reporting Is Going Public, Are You Ready?
June 21, 2018
In the wake of the October 2015 CMS reporting requirement for the sepsis management bundle, hospitals have been implementing sepsis management approaches – many with mixed results. Now, CMS is stepping up their efforts to curb the deadly condition by making hospital performance scores public via Hospital Compare on July 25, 2018. The effort shines a light on just how difficult it is to correctly assess true sepsis incidence. The speaker provides insight on why it is so challenging to detect sepsis and what hospitals need to consider as they move forward.
Join Wolters Kluwer Health’s Dr. Stephen Claypool and Robert G. Hussey, J.D. from RGH Health Consulting on Thursday, June 21st at 1:00 pm ET, as he provides perspective on the CMS timeline, the agency’s ongoing efforts around sepsis compliance bundles and the rationale for reporting sepsis data through the most recent effort. Dr. Claypool will also present a progressive model that can help hospitals with early, accurate detection and treatment of sepsis.
Participants of this webinar will learn more about:
The CMS timetable for public reporting of sepsis performance measures through Hospital Compare
The factors for hospitals’ slow progress in battling sepsis
An innovative model to meet CMS’ requirements and make a positive impact in patient care and outcomes
In the past year alone, a lot of ink has been signed vertically aligning healthcare payers, providers, and vendors with the aim of improving the quality and lowering the cost of patient care.
Add to the mix providers joining forces to take down big pharma, online retailers and hi-tech entering the space, payers changing policies and you have disruptions the like of which the healthcare market has never seen before. And this may only be the tip of the iceberg…
Join us or this live webinar on June 19th at 1pm ET as we discuss these healthcare disruptors.
Key learning points you'll walk away with:
An understanding of examples of vertical integration including payers in the healthcare market;
An overview of new players entering healthcare and the associated opportunities they bring with them;
Identifying the pros and cons for providers resulting from this change in the landscape.
FHIRside Chat: Innovations in Achieving Interoperability
June 12, 2018
HL7® FHIR®, the newest clinical data standard, is in itself an innovation, and it enables innovation for people using healthcare data. In the 20th century, interoperability was about connecting two systems together and that’s where the data standards we use today came from. Today, the average US hospital has over 80 IT systems, within their walls. So their first interoperability challenge is just to connect those systems to one another.
But now, in the 21st century, interoperability is starting to mean something very different. Interoperability now means being able to access the data of an individual or a population of individuals from one place, in real time. And that data is no longer in a hospital system alone, it’s in many different systems. It’s in pharmacies, payer systems, mobile devices, social service agencies, genomic sequencing labs, etc.
We have to be able to get that massive amount of disparate data into one place, and to use it for clinical care and for quality care coordination. We can’t do that with the standards that were developed in the 1980s, the FHIR standard was built to answer this challenge. FHIR makes healthcare data truly portable.
Register for the upcoming webinar on Wednesday, June 12th at 1:00 pm ET to learn more!
Managing Population Risk: Industry Insights Reveal Key Strategies
SCIO Health Analytics
June 6, 2018
Join SCIO Health Analytics and HealthLeaders Media on Wednesday, June 6th at 1:00 pm ET for this live webinar discussion on current industry trends surrounding managing population risk and the core challenges providers face in gaining an accurate picture of risk. This discussion will be interactive in nature and will include a review of a recent HealthLeaders Buzz Survey and its results on this timely topic. SCIO Health Anytics Senior Consultant Donna DuLong will share her expertise and perspectives of how to relate the survey findings to current practices of providers today.
Gain insights into the following key areas:
Ensuring providers have an accurate picture of clinical and financial risk in order to meet value-based care goals
Understanding how providers today successfully identify care gaps using clinical data alone
How can organizations leverage analytic insights to close care and documentation gaps across patients and providers?