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Patients can turn to healthcare practitioners when they experience symptoms of burnout: emotional exhaustion, depersonalization, and a sense of reduced accomplishment at work. But many clinicians cite barriers that make them feel alone in coping with the same conditions. New approaches can help hospitals stem the tide of practitioner burnout and avoid its cascading effects: injury to patients or providers themselves, increased risk of malpractice, reduction in overall quality of care and patient outcomes, high provider turnover rates, and the like.
The U.S. spends over $3.5 trillion a year in healthcare, the equivalent of nearly $11,000 per person, supporting the continued need for qualified medical practitioners at every level. In order to get reimbursed for their services, healthcare organizations are being challenged to implement systems that improve the quality and consistency of patient care, as well as the patient experience.
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One of the core challenges facing healthcare leadership is to ensure optimum reimbursement for the organization. Staying focused on the bottom line isn’t easy, especially when leaders are responsible for everything from culture to quality. Traditional fee-for-service models are being replaced by value-based healthcare. What does this mean for your organization?
The Medicare Access and CHIP Reauthorization Act of 2015 (MACRA) is a legislation that was signed into law in 2015 with overwhelming congressional support. MACRA has a significant impact on how healthcare is delivered, evaluated, and reimbursed. But are healthcare organizations and providers ready for the sweeping changes it mandates?
Focused and Ongoing Professional Practice Evaluation (FPPE and OPPE) are a standard practice in healthcare today. The Joint Commission (TJC) and all other accrediting bodies require organizations to perform evaluations and validate their evaluation processes are clearly defined. To assist in creating or updating your program to not only meet, but exceed minimum standards we've outlined some things to consider!
Palliative care, one of the more emotionally charged areas of healthcare, opens organizations to a wide variety of risks as care is complicated by the many disciplines involved in the coordination of care. Palliative care (from Latin palliare, to cloak) is care focused on relieving and preventing the suffering of patients. This broad approach allows the palliative care team to address physical, emotional, spiritual, and social concerns that arise with long term or advanced illness.