TITLE

Case Studies

PUB. DATE
November 2009
SOURCE
H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;Nov2009, Vol. 83 Issue 11, p43
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Case Study
ABSTRACT
The article presents several cases of university health systems in the U.S. The University Health System in San Antonio, Texas, is based on a closed physician model that fully implements electronic medical records (EMR). According to Bill Phillips, chief information officer (CIO) of the system, physicians are more engaged and make recommendations for improving the system and core outcomes. The NorthShore University HealthSystem is also featured.
ACCESSION #
46797946

 

Related Articles

  • PHYSICIAN VACANCY. Glabman, Maureen // Trustee;Oct2002, Vol. 55 Issue 9, p6 

    Discusses the issue regarding the shortage of physicians in the U.S. as of October 2002. Status of the medical profession; Factors that contribute to physician shortage; Steps taken by hospitals and health systems to address the problem.

  • The reluctant doctor. Japsen, Bruce // Modern Healthcare;09/01/97, Vol. 27 Issue 35, p66 

    Focuses on the views of health system executives and physicians in the United States on network integration. Reference to a survey conducted by Argus Arista Associates and Decision Support; Percentage of health system executives who think physicians integration is critical to a systems'...

  • Independent review body endorsed.  // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);7/4/92, Vol. 305 Issue 6844, p59 

    Reports the support of general practitioners for an independent review body system in Great Britain. Goal and objective of the review board; Proposal for a composite motion for the principle of centrally negotiated terms and conditions of the service; Need to be sensitive with the needs of...

  • Leadership Academy gives doctors skills for a new era. BUTCHER, LOLA // H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;May2012, Vol. 86 Issue 5, p20 

    The article reports on a decision which the board of directors of the Iowa Health System made to transition from a hospital-centered organization to a physician led organization. A discussion of the system's Physician Leadership Academy, and of the role that the academy played in helping the...

  • Now hospitals want to be your partner, not your boss. Terry, Ken // Medical Economics;08/24/98, Vol. 75 Issue 16, p75 

    Examines the concept of joint ventures between health systems and physician groups. How doctors can benefit from these ventures; Indication that health care maintenance organizations are increasing their patient volume; Information on ProHealth Partners; Reference to ProHealth Partners contract...

  • Breakaway. Tschida, Molly // Modern Physician;Apr2000, Vol. 4 Issue 4, p84 

    Focuses on the trend among health systems in the United States wherein physician practices are divested. Why some systems are reluctant to carry out disintegration; Challenges facing physicians re-entering private practice; Transition agreement options for health systems and physicians.

  • aligning with physicians to regionalize services. Fink, John // hfm (Healthcare Financial Management);Nov2014, Vol. 68 Issue 11, p80 

    The article explores best practices for aligning with physicians to allow hospitals and health systems develop regionalize services. Topics discussed are the benefits of providing comprehensive and coordinated care, the hub-and-spoke, distributed and coordinated models of regionalization, the...

  • Physician Engagement: Partnering for Collaboration. Riney, Robert G. // H&HN: Hospitals & Health Networks;May2012, Vol. 86 Issue 5, p63 

    The article reports on successful efforts which the Henry Ford Health System in Detroit, Michigan made to engage its Henry Ford Medical Group and its physicians in common goals and reward structures in an effort to stabilize and support the system's practice of value based medicine. A discussion...

  • Why the Geographic Variation in Health Care Spending Can't Tell Us Much about the Efficiency or Quality of our Health Care System. Sheiner, Louise // Working Paper Series (Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta);Jan2013, Issue 21, preceding p1 

    This paper examines the geographic variation in Medicare and non-Medicare health spending and finds little support for the view that most of the variation is attributable to differences in practice styles. Instead, I find that socioeconomic factors that affect the need for medical care, as well...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics