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Enterprise organizations supported by up-to-date, reliable operational software and real-time analytics and data are best positioned to adapt to unpredictable emergencies like COVID-19. The reason: they can readily access the information necessary to make appropriate decisions for patient care, staff well-being, and the bottom line of their organization.
COVID-19 affected all facets of operations as resources shifted rapidly to deal with the infected. There is now a spotlight on deficiencies that exist in the healthcare operations landscape.
Google and ProMedica's investment comes as interest in the sector grows.
The Pittsburgh-based provider will use SomaLogic's clinical research platform and development projects to see how proteomic data can potentially be used to, for instance, inform doctors and patients as to a person's real-time health status or disease risk.
As healthcare workers face another pandemic fall, employers can take steps to address and reduce burnout.
While Ida destroyed city infrastructure, leaving hundreds of thousands of New Orleans residents without water and power, many health systems have been buoyed by backup water and power.
About 2,200 Intermountain employees will see raises to $15 and another 12,800 will get their pay increased above $15.
This marks the first time in 27 years that physicians were not the most recruited providers.
Brigham and Women's Hospital treated 65 acutely ill patients at home over a three-month span during the COVID-19 pandemic, which freed up 419 inpatient beds.
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