This session will highlight key innovations that nurses are leading in healthcare organizations. You'll hear how innovative solutions and apps are being used to assess readmission risk, patient engagement and using tracking devices to assess efficiency.
In order to standardize care and prioritize the highest risk patients, properly risk adjusting and empaneling patients is critical. In this session, former Davies Award winner Mercy Family Medicine (Centura) will demonstrate how to risk adjust patients leveraging
Diabetes control (HmgA1c under 9) is a primary quality outcomes measure for the MIPS program. Using a combination of alerts, clinical decision support, redesigned patient workflows, standing orders, and routine registry searches for population care surveillance, clinicians can achieve measurable improvement in both processes of care and patient outcomes for those patients with diabetes mellitus.
How do you as a system or a facility foster an innovative culture for your staff? Hear from an organization who has created a physical space for their staff to develop new ideas to overcome challenges.
In order to be successful as part of an alternative payment model, improving quality outcomes should produce fewer costs thanks to reductions in hospitalizations and redadmissions. This session will focus on managing transitions of care and improving care delivery to reduce hospital admissions and readmissions within 30 days.
Interoperability remains one of the biggest challenges facing organizations today. This session will describe progress being made by the Center for Medical Interoperability to compel change and improve patient safety, care quality and outcomes, and reducing clinician burden and waste.
Everyday objects will soon be able to capture, receive and share data via a vast, interconnected global network linked together by inexpensive sensors, GPS and ’the cloud.’ This session will explore how the evolving Internet of Healthy Things (IoHT) can be used to improve health and care.