A lot has changed in our 50-year history, but our purpose remains solid: to help health care providers deliver the highest quality of care at the lowest cost and to empower patients to take control of their own health and that of their families.
We accomplish this through education, outreach, data analysis, information technology, medical case utilization, and review and marketing/communications services provided by a staff of approximately 300.
十大靠谱网赌官方平台 works with you to create and implement custom solutions to fit your needs. While we have previously worked heavily in health and medical fields, the last few years have given us opportunities to offer many new services and solutions, including, but not limited to, the following:
十大靠谱网赌官方平台 TV was created to share information with the community. You’ll hear from health care experts on a broad range of medical topics from immunizations and telehealth to health care trends and news.
Our promise to you is to keep you informed in a digital way providing useful information to you and your care team.
Would you talk to a climatologist about health care issues? Recent studies say public health and weather, more specifically, climate change, are more connected than you might think. In fact, a 2010 study of 32 million U.S. births by Environ International states that Among 58,681 single births in California, a 10 °F increase in weekly average temperature before delivery was associated with an 8.6% higher risk of preterm birth. For Black mothers, this risk nearly doubles to 15%. While you may not realize it, climate change is quickly becoming a public health issue. It’s time for health care professionals and patients to take note.
I saw a quote the other day that really stuck out to me: “Addiction shouldn’t be called ‘addiction.’ It should be called ‘ritualistic comfort-seeking.’” Amazing, right? That quote is attributed to Dr. Daniel Semrok, who treated Vietnam veterans who became hooked on drugs and alcohol in the 1980s to cope with the PTSD they developed from the war. His point is simple: addiction is as normal of a response to trauma as bleeding is to being cut. When we begin to realize the connection that addiction and trauma have, we can take better steps to meet more of our patients’ needs than what they may have initially come in for.