“How Physicians Can Fix Health Care: One Innovation at a Time,” by Chris Trimble T'96
The hospital of the future is operating now. And it’s in India.
Tuck senior associate dean Robert Hansen, who teaches the Health Care Economics course in Dartmouth’s Master of Health Care Delivery Science program, argues that state officials that have delayed implementing key parts of the law need to move beyond political point scoring.
The federally defined meaningful use objectives (MUOs) for electronic health record (EHR) systems have focused attention on the relationship between technology and care quality. In this research, we analyzed an extensive dataset of 3,900 US hospitals over a five year time period from 2006 to 2010.
Katharina Lewellen and colleagues look at the investment patterns of nonprofit hospitals and find them remarkably similar to those of shareholder-owned corporations.
A meta-analysis of health communications examines the influence of 22 tactics and six individual characteristics on intentions to comply with health recommendations. The analysis indicates that message tactics have a significant influence on intentions toward health-related recommendations even after the authors account for individual differences.
Before becoming the 17th president of Dartmouth College, Dr. Jim Yong Kim had helped broker deals with major pharmaceutical companies to make tuberculosis and AIDS drugs available at low cost in developing countries.
Plenty of people disagree sharply about how the United States should overhaul its health care system. Just look at the short, unhappy life of the Affordable Care Act, which will cover tens of millions of previously uninsured Americans.
Scott Neslin examines patient compliance and persistence in pharmaceuticals and finds valuable lessons for marketing and public policy.
When Professor Vijay Govindarajan accepted a two-year professor-in-residence position with General Electric in October 2007, he met with chairman and CEO Jeffrey Immelt D'78 to find out exactly what he would be doing. What he heard made him extremely uncomfortable.
In a new study, M. Eric Johnson finds that hospitals that implemented electronic health care records improved their quality of care. Up to a point.
People lie about their health-related behaviors. Kusum Ailawadi examined scanner records.
Healthcare Initiative at Tuck
Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth
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