Partners Expertise, from Boston to Navajo Nation: The Brigham Outreach Program
Suboxone management for opioid patients. The latest in oral alternatives for diabetes. Liver-sparing medications to treat alcohol addiction. These are just a few of the life-saving lessons Chandima Deegala, B.S., PharmD, NCPS-PP, CTTS, will take back to Northern Navajo Medical Center in Shiprock, New Mexico.
An Olympic-Level Boost for Adaptive Sports at Spaulding
As we mark the 29th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act on ADA Awareness Day, another milestone promises to further empower individuals with disabilities: In June, the United States Olympic Committee formally changed its name to the United States Olympic & Paralympic Committee (USOPC).
The Right Regulation for Patients: Advancing American Kidney Health
Thanks to a recent move by the federal government—informed, in part, by Partners Population Health—millions of patients with kidney disease will soon benefit from more comprehensive, patient-centered care.
Celebrating the One Year Anniversary of All of Us New England
All of Us New England celebrated the one-year anniversary of the launch of the All of Us Research Program by bringing the National Institutes of Health’s All of Us Journey bus to Boston, giving the community and visitors a firsthand look into how the national research program works, and why it is so critical to the advancement of medicine.
World Medical Innovation Forum Investigates the Impact of AI on Health Care
More than 1,800 health care leaders gathered in Boston recently at the World Medical Innovation Forum, hosted by Partners HealthCare, for focused discussions on the use of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning in clinical care. Below are some highlights from the forum’s three dynamic days.
How Frequent ED Visitors Can Guide Precision Care
It’s well understood that patients who persistently seek routine care in the emergency department (ED) generate higher health care costs. But a closer look can also tell us something about how certain patients receive care through normal channels—or not.