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Quality

 

For the team at the Froedtert Health and the Medical College of Wisconsin (FH and MCW) in Milwaukee, Conserus Workflow Intelligence is the solution that keeps on giving.

In 2011, officials at Alberta Health Services made a startling discovery. A number of CT studies in a rural community had been misinterpreted, raising questions about patient care. 

Digital breast tomosynthesis is no longer just a buzzworthy technology among imaging experts; patients have gotten word and are now increasingly demanding access from their local providers. 

The pressures on providers in an era of evolving payment models and ever-evolving technology could not be more demanding. In order to be successful, providers will need strong solutions from their technology partners.

March is an exciting month for baseball fans. Temperatures are rising, Spring Training is officially underway, and fantasy players everywhere are preparing for their drafts. Listen close enough and you can almost hear the faint sounds of a crowd singing “Take Me Out to the Ballgame.”

 

Recent Headlines

Conserus Workflow Intelligence: providing continuous improvement in a variety of ways

For the team at the Froedtert Health and the Medical College of Wisconsin (FH and MCW) in Milwaukee, Conserus Workflow Intelligence is the solution that keeps on giving.

Alberta Health Services uses blind peer review to drive improved patient outcomes

In 2011, officials at Alberta Health Services made a startling discovery. A number of CT studies in a rural community had been misinterpreted, raising questions about patient care. 

Staying ahead of the curve with tomosynthesis

Digital breast tomosynthesis is no longer just a buzzworthy technology among imaging experts; patients have gotten word and are now increasingly demanding access from their local providers. 

Improving value and outcomes: McKesson radiology GM shares thoughts on company’s role

The pressures on providers in an era of evolving payment models and ever-evolving technology could not be more demanding. In order to be successful, providers will need strong solutions from their technology partners.

Limit now to preserve the future

March is an exciting month for baseball fans. Temperatures are rising, Spring Training is officially underway, and fantasy players everywhere are preparing for their drafts. Listen close enough and you can almost hear the faint sounds of a crowd singing “Take Me Out to the Ballgame.”

St. Anne Mercy: Getting its volume and keeping its value, too

Often lost amid all the talk of U.S. healthcare’s volume-to-value transformation is the plain and simple truth that volume doesn’t stop mattering just because value matters more than it did before. This is especially germane to provider organizations caring for patients at the population level.

Q&A with Leonard Berlin, MD: Errors, quality and malpractice

When ACR’s Radiology Leadership Institute honored Leonard Berlin, MD, with a 2015 Leadership Luminary Award this past August, some may have assumed Berlin was getting ready to take a bow and move on toward retirement.

Lee Memorial lights the way for patient engagement in the Sunshine State

With more than one million patient contacts each year, Lee Memorial Health System considers patient engagement the order of the day every day. For Mike Smith, CIO of the six-hospital, 1,423-bed organization based in Fort Myers, Fla., this enterprise-wide emphasis means constantly working to ramp up IT-enabled interactions via—among other interfaces—an increasingly in-demand patient portal.

Free tool for jobseekers ISO short-term healthcare work

Locum tenens physicians and other healthcare workers looking for temporary gigs—along with healthcare providers hoping to employ them—have a new mobile and online tool to quickly find one another. 

Mammography in crisis

Mammography is making headlines again with the recently released United States Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) draft breast cancer screening recommendations—bookended by a humbling prediction from the National Cancer Institute that breast cancer cases could increase by 50 percent over the next 15 years.
 

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