Illinois regulators approved University of Chicago Medicine's nearly $270 million campus expansion that includes a trauma center. The decision caps a relentless campaign among activists who long have called for such a specialized service in an area wracked by violence and health disparities.
State regulators are slated to vote today on University of Chicago Medicine's nearly $270 million expansion that includes an adult trauma center activists have long called for.
The clinic says it's the largest of its kind among U.S. healthcare systems. Energy-efficiency projects pull money from the fund, which then is replenished by reinvesting the savings from reduced energy consumption as well as rebates.
The University of California at San Francisco announced last week that it has received a $185 million donation from Sanford and Joan Weill to help build the UCSF Weill Institute for Neurosciences and to advance other projects.
Illinois social-service advocates are girding themselves for the worst as a new ban on most overtime for home healthcare workers goes into effect.
Modern Healthcare is accepting entries for its 31st annual Design Awards competition.
David Dunlap, president and CEO of Roper St. Francis, announced he's retiring at the end of the year.
No longer can health providers simply do what they’ve always done. It’s time to look to other industries, it’s time to push hard on innovation and it’s time to revamp how we design and construct our facilities.
The expansion of memory-care living facilities is part of the ongoing evolution of senior citizen residential care, which has seen rapid changes over the past few decades. Few people move directly into nursing homes anymore.
From traditional to modern architecture, and from San Diego to Singapore, these recent healthcare projects by firms that participated in Modern Healthcare's 2016 Construction & Design Survey provide a look at where healthcare facility design is going.
Healthcare construction companies continue to build green, but getting their finished buildings LEED-certified has become less of a sure thing.
They got together. They broke up. They reconciled. The story may be a common one for couples, but not necessarily for hospitals and construction companies working on projects together.