How health IT and artificial intelligence can help clinically integrated networks manage risk — and contract-based performance
With the right analytic insights, a CIN can not only stratify patients by risk, but also provide insights in near real-time about which areas of care delivery are costing the most and why, and what CINs can do about it.
What’s better than having performance insights? The ability to take real-world action on those insights — and turn them into measurable improvement.
In clinically integrated networks, artificial intelligence can help care managers focus on one patient at a time
To help care managers optimize their patients’ care across the continuum, clinically integrated networks (CINs) in particular may be able to benefit from artificial intelligence (AI) technology.
At a time when revenues often depend on how fast and effectively organizations can identify and engage at-risk patients, it may be more important than ever for clinically integrated networks (CINs) to focus on closing gaps in care and preventing disease progression. That’s where health IT solutions can make a difference.
Award-winning hospitals and health systems consistently demonstrate top performance on both how patients are cared for through clinical measures and how the hospital performs as an efficient business. This webinar replay reviews the Top 100 Hospital results for 2018.
Technology can aggregate, normalize and curate data in near-real time, so that reliable, actionable information can be delivered to physicians for timelier feedback — when they can still impact care.
Healthcare payers have the opportunity to get out front of customer desires now, by applying AI toward three common goals.
IT infrastructure: Bringing healthcare data together to unlock value in a clinically integrated network
Before the full promise of a clinically integrated network (CIN) can be realized, we believe it must have the appropriate health IT backbone — one that can ultimately enable network members to work together to improve quality and reduce costs.
To succeed in most areas, we believe a CIN must fully embrace and plan for a critical organizational component — advanced health IT.
In the third webinar in this three-part series with Dr. David Nash, Dean of the Jefferson College of Population Health, Bobbi Coluni, Vice President of Offering Management for IBM Watson Health joined to discuss consumer engagement from the perspective of both payers and health systems.