Mount Sinai Medical Center picks Voalte smartphone platform
Here is Health Data Management’s weekly roundup of new health IT contract wins and go-lives:
Mount Sinai Medical Center in South Florida has selected the Voalte Platform to support a smartphone program. The program will support shared smartphones for nurses, physicians and others using personal phones outside the hospital, as well as secure messaging capability. With nine facilities, the hospital wants to ensure care teams inside and outside of the hospital can collaborate and exchange information securely, says Tom Gillette, CIO.
Beaumont Health, an eight-hospital delivery system serving suburban Detroit, will implement a population health management platform from HealthEC. The platform will help the organization develop a deeper understanding of the populations it serves and increase quality while reducing costs and waste, says Ryan Catignani, vice president of managed care and accountable care services.
Nantucket Cottage Hospital in Massachusetts will deploy the Next-Gen Integrated Technology patient engagement platform of Aceso. The platform offers entertainment to patients and educational content via a large screen television. The system is personalized to each patient using a variety of data from the hospital’s Epic electronic health record system.
Richmond Quality Accountable Care Organization, a 470-bed healthcare facility in Staten Island, New York, now is live on a population health management platform from Lightbeam Health Solutions. Richmond Quality has achieved shared savings during the past two years and now is working on reducing acute-care facility utilization and improving preventive care management programs. Supporting Lightbeam modules include an enterprise data warehouse, risk stratification, clinical and claims data analytics, care management and the Group Practice Reporting Option.
CHRISTUS Health in Texas will implement the Trace voice recording and quality assurance platform of Vyne Medical. Trace will record face-to-face encounters at the point of registration across the delivery system’s 18 hospitals to assess the quality of encounters. “It is critical that our patients receive clear and accurate communication from the very first encounter,” says Matthew Stojakovich, system director of patient access services. “Trace will help us create consistency and predictable communication performance among our teams.”