Today's Top 20 Healthcare News Articles
  1. Construction on $1.9B Ohio hospital resumes after repairs to cracked column

    Construction on Columbus, Ohio-based Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center's $1.9 billion hospital tower resumed Nov. 28 after a crack was found Nov. 23, Construction Dive reported.
  2. Cleveland Clinic expands global network of in-country representatives

    Cleveland Clinic now has five new in-country representatives to assist patients worldwide with their care journey, including help with questions and appointment scheduling.
  3. UNC Southeastern reveals $75M loss in 'difficult' year

    UNC Health Southeastern, which fully completed its transition under the Chapel Hill, N.C.-based UNC Health umbrella during fiscal year 2022, reported a $74 million loss for the period ending June 30, admitting the year had been "difficult" as it struggled to recover from the ongoing effects of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Upgrading dental patient financing: The new path to high treatment plan acceptance

Patients aren't impressed with dental practices' legacy financing options. Upgrade the process with tips from this expert discussion.
  1. Kettering Health to offer virtual breastfeeding support through partnership

    Nest Collaborative, a virtual breastfeeding support platform, has partnered with Kettering (Ohio) Health to provide telehealth breastfeeding support to patients giving birth at the system's maternity centers. 
  2. 8 recent hospital lawsuits, settlements

    From MetroHealth's fired CEO suing over alleged open meetings law violations, to CHI St. Vincent Hot Springs settling disability discrimination violations, here are eight hospital lawsuits and settlements Becker's has reported on since Nov. 8: 
  3. Louisiana hospital taps CareCloud for revenue cycle management

    Cornerstone Specialty Hospitals West Monroe (La.) has selected digital revenue company CareCloud to handle its revenue cycle management services.
  4. Patients are disappointed with their digital experiences: 4 things to know

    Health systems are increasing their investment in digital care tools, yet 61 percent of patients skipped their medical appointments due to unsatisfactory experiences with digital technology, MM+M reported Nov. 28.  

Registration Done Right: The Fast, Easy Way to Verify Patient Data

Patient registration inefficiencies = more denials. Watch now to learn how to slash patient intake times and reduce denials.
  1. 3 highly used clinical algorithms that contain racial bias

    A coalition, created by New York City, has identified three highly used healthcare algorithms that contain racial bias, Politico reported Nov. 28. 
  2. Telehealth companies lobby for permanent controlled substance prescribing flexibilities

    More than 100 health startups and medical associations are lobbying for permanent permission to prescribe controlled substances via telehealth, a permission that has been temporarily granted due to the pandemic-era flexibilities, The Wall Street Journal reported Nov. 25. 
  3. CHI asks Congress to extend safe harbor for high-deductible health plans for telehealth coverage

    Omaha, Neb.-based CHI Health sent a letter to Congress on Nov. 28 urging them to continue the pandemic-era safe harbor for first-dollar high deductible health plan telehealth coverage.
  4. Low-income patients lose access to diverse specialists in wake of Wellstar AMC closure

    Seventy-three percent of physicians at Wellstar's Atlanta Medical Center were non-white. And when the hospital closed Nov. 1, it displaced those clinicians — leaving a hole in a community that was working toward healthcare representation, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported Nov. 29. 

How UCSD Moores Cancer Center Unlocked Capacity by Reducing No-Show Rates by Up To 50%

Traditional approaches to hospital operations can't meet today's capacity management challenges. Here's what UCSD Moores Cancer Center did to cut no-show rates by 50%
  1. UAB, University of Mississippi Medical Center launch $3.4M remote diabetes monitoring program

    University of Alabama at Birmingham and University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson have launched a remote monitoring program for diabetes patients.
  2. Viewpoint: Healthcare price transparency improvements in lawmakers' hands

    When the next Congress begins its first session in January, it has the opportunity to strengthen healthcare price transparency laws, founder Cynthia Fisher said in a Nov. 27 opinion piece in the Dallas Morning News. 
  3. 'Serve with joy': Cleveland Clinic's supply chain officer on priorities and the supply chain ecosystem

    Over the last year as Cleveland Clinic's chief supply chain and patient support services officer, Steve Downey has achieved a checklist of items that will make anyone tired just reading it. 
  4. Washington hospital appoints Winnie Adams as chief nursing officer

    Astria Sunnyside (Wash.) Hospital appointed Winnie Adams, MSN, RN, chief nursing officer.
  5. Monitoring work burnout factors could prevent physicians from leaving profession

    Researchers found feeling valued and efficient teamwork were two factors that reduced burnout throughout the pandemic. 
  6. Hoag, Ochsner, Northwell among digital marketing winners at eHealthcare Leadership Awards

    Newport Beach, Calif.-based Hoag and New Orleans-based Ochsner Health were among the big winners in the digital marketing category at the eHealthcare Leadership Awards.
  7. Ascension Florida and Gulf Coast seeks CFO

    Jacksonville-based Ascension Florida and Gulf Coast ministry market is searching for a CFO following the departure of Steve Quiriconi after two and a half years in the role, an Ascension spokesperson shared in an email with Becker's Hospital Review.
  8. Patient dies after defibrillator fire at Tennessee hospital

    Nashville, Tenn.-based TriStar Centennial Medical Center is reviewing a Nov. 24 incident in which a fire erupted as staff members were using a defibrillator on a patient who later died, ABC affiliate WKRN reported Nov. 28.
  9. What physicians think of health system rebrands

    When hospitals and health systems rebrand, it's not just the signage and stationery that need to be changed. Physicians and other providers also have to get used to having new names and, in some cases, new employers.

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