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Before there was ‘accountable care’, the current full court press towards innovation – whether digital health app, platform or service delivery model, an emerging culture of transformation or the attendant pursuit of the triple aim, not to mention the most recent obsession with ‘retail’ as cure for that which ails healthcare, the best and the brightest minds (both clinical and health policy wonks) convened in the grand theater of ‘managed care’.
The model and industry writ large (both public and private sectors), variably expressed as HMO, PPOs and derivative strains of contracting models stimulating the development of IPAs, PHOs, PPMC's, MSOs and DPOs (direct purchasing organizations) had a run from the mid 70s until its abandonment as the official vehicle to restrain the rising cost and variable quality of healthcare in the late 90s. What followed was somewhat of a meandering decade of incremental tweaks here and there to an otherwise burning platform of fee-for-service healthcare delivery and financing.
Into this theater steps one of the trophy consulting companies with both wide (global) and deep (extensive client penetration into the health plan, provider and IDN communities) aka Accenture Health (follow via @AccentureHealth).
Kalyn Risker is the single mother of two girls, the founder and director of the non-profit SAFE, a position for which she accepts no salary, a master's student in Human Resources Administration at Central Michigan University, and a sought-after public speaker on domestic violence and enonomic self-sufficiency, so she is one busy woman. Her journey began one day in 1998, when her ex-boyfriend hammered her about the face, breaking an eye socket and forcing her to have reconstructive surgery. Money was tight, but her doctor refused to sign a form allowing her to return to work. Risker took a job with another company, and harbored an interest in human resources. She found a scholarship available for women who were domestic violence survivors and obtained her BA.
Once she had her degree she moved up to a human resources position at an HMO. Over the course of her employment she met other women who had abusive partners. She also noticed, at the HMO, that many applications for employment she received were incomplete, that resumes were deficient, and that many applicants didn't interview well. Her experiences gave her the insight that domestic violence had an economic component, with abusers often controlling the household finances so the victims could not afford things they needed, and were bound to their abusing partner. She had also learned that many women were not prepared to enter the workforce and thus achieve fiscal independence from their abusers. Risker founded SAFE in 2006 as a resource to give women the skills to apply for employment, step up to a better job, learn how to manage their money, all the skills they need to break the cycle of economic abuse.
Victor Vaj Insight Podcast Show I am going to America. Hmo no kuv los tham txuas ntxiv nqe lus tias kuv mus Asmiskas "I am going to America."
Hmoob Lub Neej Tom Qab Tsis Muaj Nais Phoos Vaj Pov Lawm ho zoo li cas? Hmo No Victor Vaj Insight Yuav Coj Nej Mus Mloog Xaiv Lis Thoj Tham Tias Raws Li Nws Pom Hmoob Lub Neej Tom Qab Tsis Muaj GVP Lawm Hmoob Hos Zoo li Cas?
Ebola Virus Disease (EVD) was first identified in 1976, when it first appeared in 1976 in 2 simultaneous outbreaks, in Nzara, Sudan, and in Yambuku, Democratic Republic of Congo. The virus is named after the Ebola River, which runs near the Congolese village where one of the first outbreaks happened. Genus Ebola virus is 1 of 3 members of the Filoviridae family (filovirus), along with genus Marburgvirus and genus Cuevavirus. Genus Ebola virus comprises 5 distinct species: BDBV, EBOV, and SUDV have been associated with large EVD outbreaks in Africa, whereas RESTV and TAFV have not. The RESTV species, found in Philippines and the People’s Republic of China, can infect humans, but no illness or death in humans from this species has been reported to date. EVD received a lot of popular attention due to the best-seller, “The Hot Zone” and the Hollywood blockbuster movie, Outbreak, which the focused on an outbreak of a fictional Ebola-like virus called Motaba in Zaire and later in a small town in the United States.
Detail fact on Ebola and Chronology of previous Ebola virus disease outbreaks can be found here: http://www.who.int/mediacentre/factsheets/fs103/en/
Koj puas xav tias tsim nyog Hmoob cov laus thiab cov hluas yuav tsum los zaum ua ke nrhiav tswv yim txhim kho tsav Hmoob lub neej mas thiaj li zoo? Hmo no kuv yuav piav txog ntau yam uas kuv pom tias yog Hmoob cov hluas thiab cov laus tsis los ua ke mas leej twg ua los yeej mus tsis deb li.
Hmoob Dag Hmoob Kom Muaj Koob Thaum Hmoob Thiaj Poob. Hmo no yuav tham txog vim li cas Hmoob thiaj tsis muaj kev sib hwm thiab sib ntseeg siab koj ua rau kuv rhuav kuv ua koj rhuav.
Spiritual Growth Tools on the Radio has a variety of guests to help you to better understand the blocks that are holding you back, the show aims to entertain, inform and offer a different perspective to the issues that you are faced with. We hope you will join us on the journey!
This week's special guest is Ash Zuberi who is the director of EasyLivingProperty & ZooBoo©. EasyLivingProperty was established in 2007 as a property investment company that specializes in the HMO (Houses of Multiple Occupancy) market.
Ash is also the creator of the largest Community of HMO Landlords & like minded individuals on Facebook. This is an inspiring community of people coming together to share their wealth of knowledge & experience and to learn from each other.
His love of music led him to DJ in many parts of the world including the Middle East. This passion continues with the ZooBoo© Podcasts on Mix Cloud, iTunes & Sound Cloud.
Ash is also a Patron of a non-for profit organization called Peace One Day. In 2001 Peace One Day was able to get all member states of the United Nations to commit to a global ceasefire and non-violence day which is now recognized on the 21st September annually. Peace Day.
Brought to you by Spiritual Growth Tools
What does it take to succeed today? Whether you are job searching or looking to add value to the job you have, what do you need to do to stand out?
JT O Donnell is a Career & Workplace Consultant/Speaker for 18+ years in coaching, managing and training employees and Approved Career Management Coach Lisa Adams from Fresh Air join me to discuss executive professional development and career advancement.
Career Media Strategist: Started career advice site Careerealism 2009, followed by Career HMO 2011. Careerealsim is now a top 5 career blog with more than 1M+ monthly visitors, 250K+ social media followers, and 78K+ daily email subscribers.
Nationally Syndicated Advice Columnist: Co-writer of largest nationally syndicated career advice column, "J.T. & Dale Talk Jobs," which appears in more than 130 US papers weekly and reaches 6M households. JT is also a LinkedIn influencer and contributes articles regularly.
Koom Victor Vaj Insight Show hmo no tham txog Hmoob lub neej hnub no, zoo li cas lawm?
What to make of the author? Is she the Mother of the Year or a guilt obsessed person with religious fears that if she doesn’t do everything to save her son she will be a failure in God’s eyes? As I began reading the book I wondered if she would be in the two thirds who die before the recipient of their care does. Read the book and decide for yourself.
As a caregiver for my wife and a daughter and a son with serious medical problems and disabilities I have some idea of what she endured as she fought for the best treatments for her son. I hope you never have to deal with the arrogance, the insensitivity of those medical professionals that Susan faced to even get an idea of what were her son’s problems?The reality is that we have placed doctors in the impossible position of playing God with our lives. I know many and the best realize there is no way they can live up to these expectations. Unfortunately, many, fearing malpractice suits and in HMO’s with insurance and administration pressures, treat their patients according to the dictates of those who wield the power - or suffer the consequences. It is one reason a good doctor who has listened to his patient, diagnosed correctly the problem, and has outlined a proper course of action can have someone miles from the patient he’s never seen tell the doctor he can’t do what the doctor knows will work. My years teaching I experienced the same frustrations and stupidity from those with more legal power. I had tenure and I was willing to do what I thought would work and proved that I was right. I paid a heavy price for doing the right thing.In Susan’s case, from the moment he was born, most doctors had no clue what was wrong with Mikey. Deletion 22q11 was not in their training so they treated him on the basis of his symptoms or, with some, a syndrome that fit their knowledge. Of course,