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For and about members of the Office of Johns Hopkins Physicians
The Business of Health Care
Category: The Business of Health Care
Q&A with Brian Hasselfeld, Assistant Medical Director for Digital Health Innovations
Infectious Disease Associates of Ellicott City is now part of Johns Hopkins Medicine.
Physicians who are board certified in a specialty designated by U.S. News & World Report must claim their Doximity profiles by Nov. 15 in order to be eligible to complete the publication’s 2019 reputation survey.
This new organization offers high-quality, convenient care while expanding Johns Hopkins Medicine’s network and opening up opportunities for research and medical education.
Building on the success of other leadership training programs, the Clinical Hospital Advanced Management Program, or CHAMP, imparts skills specifically relevant to clinical leaders.
By streamlining how goods and services are sourced, Johns Hopkins Medicine saved $20.1 million in the last fiscal year. Such savings allow the institution to continually improve patient care.
They save the health system millions without compromising care.
The Priority Access Primary Care pilot has dramatically cut Emergency Department visits and admissions among high-complexity Medicaid patients.
They are bad for patients and, under the terms of the Maryland Medicare waiver, bad for the bottom line.
The alliance saw ED visit and inpatient hospitalization rates fall from 2014, and its quality score puts it in the top quartile nationally.
Bundled pricing pays off — for patients, for the health system and for patients’ employers.
When an IV drug’s price increased 11,000 percent, clinicians partnered with pharmacists to find a safe, cost-effective alternative.
Learn how the medical center cut readmissions by nearly 10 percent.
Johns Hopkins Medicine seeks high-quality physician affiliates.
Transfusions are overused. They pose risks to patients and are costly.
Academic medical centers face special challenges when taking on community partners to form accountable care organizations.
Its plans are the only ones in Maryland offering access to all Johns Hopkins hospitals and providers.
Instead of following Federal Medicare rules, Maryland follows its own. Here’s a primer on how the Maryland Medicare waiver works.