6 items found
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WIHI: Lowering Readmissions, Reducing Disparities
Current average rating is 5 stars.
October 25, 2018 | Initiatives to reduce avoidable readmissions are the norm in US health systems today. What happens when hospitals and health systems look beyond to the non-clinical issues upstream that have a big impact on rehospitalizations?
WIHI: Mobilizing Skilled Nursing Facilities to Reduce Avoidable Rehospitalizations
Current average rating is 0 stars.
February 27, 2014 | This WIHI looks at new developments in better coordination and communication between SNFs, local hospitals, and various community stakeholders, to reduce unnecessary transfers of patients to acute care settings.
WIHI: The Ground Game of the Partnership for Patients
Current average rating is 0 stars.
June 27, 2013 | Two Partnership for Patients' Hospital Engagement Networks — Ascension Health and Joint Commission Resources, Inc. — discuss their work to embed patient engagement into every hospital’s safety work, and to reduce hospital-acquired conditions and readmissions.
WIHI: Reality Knocks with Reducing (Hospital) Readmissions
Current average rating is 5 stars.
November 15, 2012 | This WIHI convenes important leaders and thinkers to talk about promising ideas and strategies for reducing avoidable hospital readmissions and improving care coordination.
WIHI: Reducing Readmissions, Restoring Revenues: Making Good Care Count
Current average rating is 0 stars.
October 7, 2010 | This WIHI discusses why it’s critically important to make the financial impact of reducing readmissions a living, breathing, part of your quality agenda. Also discussed is the STAAR initiative, which is working with a courageous group of hospitals that are learning how to analyze their admissions (and readmissions) patterns with some new eyes and new thinking.
WIHI: Breaking the Cycle of Readmissions
Current average rating is 5 stars.
May 7, 2009 | For a significant number of patients, readmission to the hospital happens all too frequently — for costly reasons that could be better anticipated and avoided. There are ways to reduce readmissions, even in a notoriously fragmented health care system.

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