healthcare compliance and credentialing

symplr Blog

Articles to make governance, risk, & compliance the simplest part of your day.

Matt Thomas

Matt Thomas is a Product Manager at symplr in Overland Park, Kansas. Matt has been part of the symplr/Cactus team for over 10 years in roles ranging from training, implementation and technical consulting to business analysis and Cactus product management. Matt works with both clients and symplr development and operations departments to ensure the vision of the Cactus interface applications, web applications, peer review, quality, and event reporting products meets our clients’ needs.

Blog Feature

Event Reporting

Event Reporting: By the Numbers

By: Matt Thomas
August 24th, 2017

Reporting and statistics are necessary to ensure we’re achieving our top potential, both personally and professionally. As professionals, we use various tools daily to assess performance, stay on track, and make educated decisions about the future. The ability to track and trend indicators is enhanced when accurate data is being documented in real time. Reports are key tools that present and illustrate your data. Once you’ve determined which reports are necessary, it’s imperative that you can trust the numbers and accuracy of the data you’re receiving.

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Blog Feature

Provider Credentialing

Why Interoperability is Crucial in Healthcare Systems: Part 2

By: Matt Thomas
May 19th, 2017

Last time I discussed the concept of interoperability and its benefits. Today I’ll share my views on the ways interoperability benefits the stakeholders in the healthcare process.

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symplyr top blog posts of 2017

Top 10 Posts of 2017

It's packed with valuable insights to make governance, risk, and compliance the simplest part of your day.

Blog Feature

Provider Credentialing

Why Interoperability is Crucial in Healthcare Systems: Part 1

By: Matt Thomas
May 12th, 2017

Healthcare records have come a long way since the first casebooks and paper charts, and it is now unthinkable that modern healthcare organizations operate without at least some form of digital record. Many organizations maintain these records with health IT systems that have become critical to healthcare management. These IT systems often lack the ability to operate together as an ecosystem, and instead act as independent silos of information. This has become an issue of broader concern, affecting the hospital, managed care sectors, and the public.  Interoperability, or the idea that disparate healthcare IT systems should work together, is emerging as the key to efficient data management.

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