Today's Top 20 Healthcare News Articles
  1. UChicago Medicine breaks ground on $121M multispecialty care facility

    UChicago Medicine has broken ground on a two-story, 130,000-square-foot multispecialty care center and microhospital in Crown Point, Ind. 
  2. Meet the 6 healthcare leaders named living legends

    The American Academy of Nursing has named six leaders as living legends for their contributions to healthcare and health systems.
  3. Intradermal injection: 3 notes on the US monkeypox vaccine approach

    The U.S. is now allowing fractional doses of the Jynneos monkeypox vaccine to be administered via an injection that delivers the dose between, rather than under, layers of skin — an effort that will stretch low vaccine supplies, according to federal health officials. 

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  1. AdventHealth opens pharmacy kiosks to boost prescription access

    Some patients can now skip the pharmacy line and pick up their prescriptions at kiosks in two physicians' offices, thanks to AdventHealth, an Altamonte Springs, Fla.-based system with about 50 hospitals.
  2. 10 systems hiring chief nursing officers 

    Below are 10 hospitals, health systems or hospital operators that recently posted job listings seeking chief nursing officers. 
  3. 7 schools launching nursing programs 

    Several colleges and universities have launched nursing programs and partnerships to address persistent shortages around the country.
  4. Which states have the most monkeypox vaccines per 100,000 people

    Washington, D.C., has the highest amount of monkeypox vaccines per 100,000 people, but only accounts for 3 percent of the nation's infections. New York, which has the second largest supply, has six times less. 

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  1. LGBTQ+ patients receive different level of care, one-third of physicians say

    About one-third of physicians see disparities in LGBTQ+ medical care due to patients' sexual orientation or gender identity, according to a new Medscape report. 
  2. What hospitals should consider when hiring teens

    Aaron Gillingham has a firsthand perspective on the advantages and potential problems hospitals and health systems may face with hiring teenagers. 
  3. New virus infects 35 people in China: 4 things to know

    A new virus has appeared to jump from animals to humans for the first time, infecting 35 people in China, according to a research letter published Aug. 4 in The New England Journal of Medicine.
  4. Why no treatment for long COVID-19 exists yet

    Two years into the pandemic, millions of people are living with long COVID-19, and there is still no proven treatment for the condition, Nature reported Aug. 9. 
  1. Georgia nurse practitioner sentenced to prison for role in telemedicine fraud scheme

    A Georgia nurse practitioner has been sentenced to 87 months in federal prison and ordered to pay more than $1.6 million in restitution for her role in an orthopedic telemedicine fraud scheme, the Justice Department said Aug. 9. 
  2. 5 recent health equity donations over $1M

    Here are five recent health equity donations over $1 million that Becker's has covered since July 20:
  3. Price transparency rated 'exemplary' at 2 Georgia system hospitals after CMS fines

    The first two hospitals fined for price transparency violations now have "exemplary" disclosures, PatientRightsAdvocate.org Cynthia founder Fisher told USA Today in an Aug. 9 report. 
  4. Iowa hospitals to offer no-interest patient loans

    ServiShare, a subsidiary of the Iowa Hospital Association, is partnering with fintech company PayZen to offer no-interest patient loans within the association's network of 117 community hospitals and 17 health systems.
  5. Allina Health, Owens & Minor upgrade 20-year partnership

    The two-decadelong partnership between Mechanicsville, Va.-based healthcare solutions company Owens & Minor and Minneapolis-based Allina Health will refresh the health system's supply chain resiliency platform. 
  6. Merck's diabetes drugs could contain carcinogen, FDA warns

    The FDA said Aug. 9 tests of samples of a Merck diabetes drug detected substances that can cause cancer, and to avoid shortages, the department said it would allow increased levels of the carcinogen by nearly 150 percent. 
  7. New treatment method reduces brain metastasis in breast cancer patients

    An Austrian study led by MedUni Vienna showed a partial or complete regression of brain metastasis in breast cancer patients after treatment with trastuzumab deruxtecan (T-Dxd). 
  8. Biogen to remove $1B in costs after Alzheimer's drug flops

    Cambridge, Mass.-based biotechnology company Biogen is cutting office space and planning layoffs after its Alzheimer's drug Aduhelm proved unpopular with providers and insurers, the Boston Globe reported Aug. 9. 
  9. US buys $26M worth of hard-to-get monkeypox treatment

    As the U.S. creeps toward 10,000 monkeypox cases, the HHS ordered $26 million worth of Tpoxx IV fluid, a monkeypox treatment that's difficult for physicians to order, according to an Aug. 9 press release. 

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