Les Ruark, a wheat and alfalfa farmer in eastern Oregon who spent years at the State Capitol as a Senate aide, has taken on a gargantuan task – he’s questioning the bonuses paid to top executives at Oregon Health & Science University.
Creating a culture of safety for patients at OHSU lies at the heart of Dana Bjarnason, who became inspired after hearing a talk by Sully Sullenberger.
The partnership announced by Oregon Health & Science University to acquire a 25 percent interest in Moda Health could have implications for the state’s largest coordinated care organization, Health Share.
With a goal of improving the health of Oregonians, Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU) and Moda Health Plan, Inc. have signed a nonbinding Letter of Intent (LOI) to:
Oregon Health & Science University and Salem Health have finalized an agreement to manage their respective clinical services as an integrated health system. The agreement creates OHSU Partners, a joint management company that will officially become operational on Monday, November 16.
Since Halloween is upon us, I promise I will end this column with a federal agent in a monkey suit.
Two years ago, Emily Purry’s husband had to nudge her out of the car to attend the event as a job seeker. “I didn’t know how to start conversations,” Purry said. “I just listened in.”
The CHH-South project with an ambulatory hospital of 15 operating rooms and 48 patient rooms is expected to cost $309 million, including $9 million allocated from the annual hospital capital budget. The Knight Cancer Research facilities total $200 million.
Moda Health, which has been wringing its hands after learning that the federal government wouldn’t pay back $89.5 million from its risk corridor program in 2014, may have found a guardian angel. . .
OHSU operating income for the 2015 fiscal is $110 million, $40 million above budget and $15 million or 16 percent more than the prior year.