Realising a future where data drives the best healthcare decisions
Clinical Registries Driving best practices
With the changes to value-based care, you know that an important part of your job is to promote best practices within the hospital.
You spend time reviewing standards of care and quality measurements, looking for ways to improve efficiency as well as clinical outcomes.
You also know that this data is being evaluated by others. External agencies look for variability in outcomes and efficiency as compared to other physicians in the hospital, across the region, or nationwide.
Government agencies are watching and evaluating, determining reimbursement rates for your hospital.
Finally, patients today are taking to the Internet to register their satisfaction…or dissatisfaction.
Driving best practices requires data – reams of it – but where does this data reside? How do you collect it? And how do you find the time to evaluate it in the course of your workday?
Data Dissect can help. We provide tracking and analysis for clinical registries,
We deliver measurable value with our in depth outcomes data and analysis on the Data Dissect clinical registries platform. We collect 100% of the data for each case, striving for ways to:
Reduce length of stay and cost
Benchmark with medical societies at the regional and national level
Support maintenance of certification for your physicians
Support regional and national quality projects
At Data Dissect , we specialise in collecting, analysing, abstracting and sharing vast amounts of patient data. We can help drive best practices in order to decrease length of stay, reduce readmission rates and improve reimbursements.
Building a Learning Healthcare System
Data Dissect will disrupt the clinical registry market by making quality clinical registries affordable. Patients will benefit by providing timely insights to clinicians for improving the quality of care and reducing the cost of care. The outcome will be a Learning Healthcare System.
The fragmented clinical registries in Australia does not support efficiencies in the Health Care System. Australia has an expensive (circa $130B) health care system with limited capacity for timely generation of evidence on the relative effectiveness, efficiency and safety of various interventions and treatments for clinicians.
This severe lack of insight exists in spite of investments of hundreds of millions of dollars by health services in electronic medical record systems which were supposed to make healthcare better, safer and cheaper