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ProjectBlog: Healthcare Organizations Should Realistically Strategize Value-Based Care Initiatives

Blog: Healthcare Organizations Should Realistically Strategize Value-Based Care Initiatives


Photo by Kendal James on Unsplash

Health and Human Services Department has heard from stakeholders over the past year that there are still barriers to interoperable access to health information, along with barriers to technical, financial, trust, and business practice. Such barriers hinder the flow of health information across care continuum to where it is needed. Furthermore, the onus of quality reporting, documentation, administrative and billing criteria that prescribe how health IT programs are designed also hinder health IT’s innovative usability.

Check out: Top Healthcare Companies

According to a Stoltenberg Consulting research study of more than 300 health IT professionals attending the 2019 HIMSS conference, lack of healthcare interoperability is the largest operational burden for healthcare organizations in 2019. HHS has made numerous efforts to partake stakeholders in the clinical community and health IT to fully understand such barriers, challenges, and burden on health care providers. To address these issues, HHS is taking action. Healthcare organizations should realistically strategize the application of value-based care initiatives. Organizations should organize a cross-disciplinary team to asset their current climate, define capabilities for supporting internal IT staff, identify the desired end-state, and evolve a roadmap to monitor their value-based care objectives. Healthcare officials should think outside the value-based care reporting check-the-box mentality.

Organizations need to use interoperability as the basis for progress in transformation. Absence of interoperability will proceed to hinder advances in patient experience as well as the potential to use data more efficiently to guide decision-making and introduce automation initiatives depending on artificial intelligence and robotics. Organizations that push greater IT systems and data integration and analysis throughout provider facilities — and widen that assimilation even to patients at home will figure themselves better placed to face these issues head-on. Healthcare Organizations

Source: Artificial Intelligence on Medium

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