Accountable Care Organizations, Bundled Payments, and the Future of Health Care [WEBINAR]
October 11, 2011
Join David Harlow, author of the Health Blawg as he explains what kind of impact Accountable Care Organizations (ACOs) will have on health care providers during this free webinar brought to you by HCPLive.com on Thursday, October 27, 1:00-2:00PM (ET).
Mr. Harlow is a seasoned health care attorney and consultant recognized as an accomplished, innovative and resourceful thought leader in health care law, strategy and policy. His experience in both the public and private sectors over the past twenty years affords him a unique perspective on legal, policy and business issues facing the health care community. Health care organizations -- including providers, vendors, and payors -- and other health care related businesses, of all shapes and sizes, rely on him to help them navigate the maze of regulatory and business issues facing them on a daily basis. To read more about Mr. Harlow's credentials, click here.
HCPLive recently had the opportunity to catch up with Mr. Harlow at the Health 2.0 Conference, and he was kind enough to give us a quick preview of what will be covered in this webinar.
Please note that there is no CME/CE available for attendees.
In what could be New York City’s first case of Ebola, a doctor identified by the NY Post as Craig Spencer, 33, MD an emergency medicine physician at New York Hospital/Columbia-Presbyterian was rushed to a special Ebola unit at city-run Bellevue Hospital Center in Manhattan.
Spencer returned 10 days ago from a stint as a volunteer with Doctors without Borders, caring for Ebola victims in Guinea, one of three West African nations with major outbreaks.
Monitoring devices among intensive care patients set off 2.5 million alarms in one month at a U.S. hospital, a new study of "alarm fatigue" reveals. The research was published online Oct. 22 in PLOS ONE.
The US health care system ranks last compared to other industrialized nations when it comes to affordability and patient access, according to a new survey published in the Oct. 23 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine.