ePub In the Nation's Compelling Interest: Ensuring Diversity in the Health-Care Workforce download
by Institute of Medicine,Board on Health Sciences Policy,Committee on Institutional and Policy-Level Strategies for Increasing the Diversity of the U.S. Health Care Workforce,Lonnie R. Bristow,Adrienne Stith Butler,Brian D. Smedley
This alarming disparity has prompted the recent creation of initiatives to increase diversity in health professions.
Groups commonly referred to as Asian Americans, Pacific Islanders, African Americans, Hispanics, American Indians, and Alaska Natives-are the fastest growing segments of the population and emerging as the nation's majority.
Committee on Institutional and Policy-Level Strategies for Increasing the . Board on Health Sciences Policy.
Committee on Institutional and Policy-Level Strategies for Increasing the Diversity of the . Health Care Workforce. Institute of medicine of the national academies. THE NATIONAL ACADEMIES PRESS Washington, . The Institute of Medicine was established in 1970 by the National Academy of Sciences to secure the services of eminent members of appropriate professions in the examination of policy matters pertaining to the health of the public.
Institute of Medicine. In the Nation's Compelling Interest: Ensuring Diversity in the Health-Care Workforce. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. The committee comprised members with expertise in areas such as health professions education, minority health, health-care service delivery, economics, law, statistics, and health policy. Two workshops were conducted at each of these three meetings.
by Committee On Institutional And Policy-level Strategies For Increasing The Diversity Of The . Healthcare Workforce.
In the nation’s compelling interest: ensuring diversity in the health-care workforce (Institute of Medicine Report): committee on institutional and policy-level strategies for increasing the diversity of the . Washington, DC: National Academies Press; 2004.
When health care organizations embark on strategies to increase diversity of their leadership, they must begin by recognizing the challenges they face, among them the inherit bias in United States health care and its organizations
When health care organizations embark on strategies to increase diversity of their leadership, they must begin by recognizing the challenges they face, among them the inherit bias in United States health care and its organizations. This includes assuming that such bias exists in their own organizations.
In the Nation s Compelling Interest: Ensuring Diversity in Health Care Workforce Moy E, Bartman A. Physician race and care of minority and medically indigent patients. JAMA 273(19): Cantor JC, et al. Physician service to the underserved: Implications for affirmative action in medical education.
Increasing diversity in the physician workforce is a key strategy for .
Increasing diversity in the physician workforce is a key strategy for addressing public health needs, and it is important to consider in efforts to address physician shortages. 1-3 Predicted workforce challenges are further complicated by the persistent health inequities and health care disparities disproportionately affecting racial and ethnic minority communities and low-income households. 4 There have been significant efforts to increase.
Recent health care payment reforms aim to improve the alignment of. .Board on Health Care Services. The largest government funder is the National Institutes of Health (NIH), followed by the Department of Defense (DoD).
Recent health care payment reforms aim to improve the alignment of Medicare payment strategies with goals to improve the quality of care provided, patient experiences with health care, and health outcomes, while also controlling costs. These efforts move Medicare away from the volume-based payment of traditional fee-for-service models and toward value-based purchasing, in which cost control is an explicit goal in addition to clinical and quality goals.
The United States is rapidly transforming into one of the most racially and ethnically diverse nations in the world. Groups commonly referred to as minorities--including Asian Americans, Pacific Islanders, African Americans, Hispanics, American Indians, and Alaska Natives--are the fastest growing segments of the population and emerging as the nation's majority. Despite the rapid growth of racial and ethnic minority groups, their representation among the nationâ€™s health professionals has grown only modestly in the past 25 years. This alarming disparity has prompted the recent creation of initiatives to increase diversity in health professions.
In the Nation's Compelling Interest considers the benefits of greater racial and ethnic diversity, and identifies institutional and policy-level mechanisms to garner broad support among health professions leaders, community members, and other key stakeholders to implement these strategies. Assessing the potential benefits of greater racial and ethnic diversity among health professionals will improve the access to and quality of healthcare for all Americans.
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