leaders will not be surprised that mobility strategies are gaining momentum in hospitals around the country. However, our annual survey did reveal two large opportunities many of these mobile plans have missed: increased strategic alignment and more clinical involvement in the development process. Part 1 of this two-part eBrief series reveals the composition of planning teams, to what degree hospitals include strategic business and clinical goals in the development process, how mobile policies are
enforced, and whether these plans are reviewed for success.
a long period of investment in health information technology, the healthcare industry is set to produce large volumes of digital data over the next few years. In 2016, the International Data Corporation (IDC), in collaboration with Dell EMC, projected that healthcare stakeholders will produce 2,314 exabytes of data by 2020, a significant increase over the 153 exabytes generated in 2013.
proliferation of healthcare data will occur during a period of major transformation in care delivery and reimbursement. In 2015, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) set goals for shifting half of all Medicare payments to alternative payment models and value-based reimbursement by 2018, accelerating the need to make significant alterations to the way healthcare providers generate, store, and analyze their digital data.
Speaker: Kate McCarthy,
Senior Analyst, Healthcare,
in technology and access to new data sources have changed the ways in which healthcare provider organizations can improve patient experiences and outcomes while reducing costs. Analytics that improve quality outcomes like reduced length of stay and rehospitalization rates, coupled with patient engagement technologies that improve treatment plan adherence and lower costs will reshape the way that the healthcare industry operates in the future. To succeed in value-based care and drive outcomes-based care,
data driven providers should be looking at systems of insight.
Join guest Forrester Research analyst Kate McCarthy and Andy Bartley from Intel, as they discuss insights from an Intel-commissioned survey of healthcare decision makers in the US and China.
You will learn:
How organizations like yours are approaching advanced analytics
How systems of insights and engagement can reshape the future of healthcare
organizations can leverage systems of engagement to see meaningful ROI
2 in the 2017 mobility in healthcare survey series reveals that mobile device types still vary widely across the industry, and the particular device a person carries may depend in large part on the communication requirements of their role. The supporting infrastructure for wireless and cellular communications appears to be getting better, though there is still room for improvement. Likewise, existing plans for backup/emergency communication systems likely warrant closer scrutiny. Overall, survey
participants see many opportunities for mobile communication improvements over the next three to five years.
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