In the US, an infant affected by opioid withdrawal is born every 15 minutes. Learn how different states are addressing neonatal abstinence syndrome or NAS.
Learn how organizations in the Pacific Northwest—an area hit hard when cases were first confirmed in the US—are leveraging technology to address COVID-19.
Health plans have comprehensive data on members, yet often lack the tools needed to get that information to providers. Technology can help enable bidirectional communication.
On March 9, CMS released the Interoperability and Patient Access final rule that implements interoperability and patient access provisions of the 21st Century Cures Act.
Earlier this month, we shared how care coordination can reduce utilization. Today, we’re focusing on how collaboration can decrease care costs.
Collective Medical is actively working with the federal government, state-based and public health agencies, and other stakeholders to address COVID-19.
Care coordination can decrease both inpatient and emergency department utilization, particularly for behavioral health or substance use disorder patients.
The core aim of coordinating care is to identify patients in need and synchronize care delivery. Read part one of a three-part series on collaborating care.
One study found that primary care physicians spend more time working in EHRs than face-to-face time with patients. Optimizing EHRs can help relieve burnout.