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Tuition Rises at OHSU in Spite of Higher Revenues, Philanthropy

OHSU anticipates receiving the $50 million surplus note from Moda Health that was used for transformation initiatives.

Oregon Health & Science University’s operating income rose $83 million in fiscal 2015, $26 million over target based on patient revenue, board members learned yesterday. They also decided to raise tuition by as much as 4 percent for incoming students.

Moda, OHSU Expand Reach Through Synergy Network

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The partnership between OHSU and Salem Health is also taking shape with a new management company coming on board.

The joint venture between Moda Health and OHSU is picking up steam. Their collaborative approach, better known as Synergy, has garnered 5,300 primary care physicians and specialists in a shared risk model and covers 12,000 members – PEBB, OEBB, Precision Castparts, OHSU, Moda and others, according to a memo sent to physicians last Friday.

AMA Continues Innovative Initiative to Reshape Medical Education at Nation's Medical Schools

Leaders and students from top medical schools convene at Oregon Health & Science University to expand efforts to reshape medical education nationwide as the first class of OHSU medical students gets ready to complete their first year of coursework in the newly implemented YOUR M.D. curriculum

PORTLAND, Ore. – Students at leading medical schools across the country will soon be among the first to complete newly implemented curricula developed in conjunction with the American Medical Association's (AMA) innovative work with 11 of the nation's top medical schools to reshape medical educat

Researchers Outline Epigenetics, Possible End of Chronic Disease

Kent L. Thornburg, a pioneer in the field of epigenetics at the Knight Cardiovascular Institute at Oregon Health & Science University, told the Oregon Women’s Health Network at the kickoff of its 2015 lecture series “it is likely most chronic disease can disappear over time”

“We’ve come to believe chronic disease is inevitable. There’s a lot of evidence against that point of view,” Kent Thornburg told the Women’s Health Network. “We need to stop people from being vulnerable to disease.”

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