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Most of us recognize quality when we see it. But having good data increases our confidence in the quality of care we provide.
That’s why Ob Hospitalist Group is committed to providing robust and comprehensive data reporting on all elements of performance by our partner programs, including quality. OBHG collects, audits, and analyzes our partner hospital data on a quarterly basis to monitor performance and identify areas of opportunity.
Dr. Meredith Davenport, OBHG hospitalist at St. David's Medical Center in Austin, Texas, recently wrote a piece for a LinkedIn series called Hard Cases. In this series, doctors and medical professionals share the toughest challenges they've faced in their careers.
Ob Hospitalist Group invites all OB/GYN physicians to join us for a special roundtable discussion about the future of women’s healthcare.
Network with colleagues, enjoy a complimentary dinner at innovative local eatery Mesh, and find out what the hospitalist lifestyle is really like.
Teamwork is the watchword on the Labor and Delivery units in OBHG partner hospitals, and at UCHealth’s Memorial Hospital Central in Colorado Springs, the facility and hospitalist team have extended that teamwork mentality to their community’s midwives.
Ob Hospitalist Group, the nation’s leading provider of OB/GYN hospitalist services, has announced the launch of its CARE program, a first-of-its-kind peer support initiative designed to support clinicians who are suffering from the psychological/emotional impact of an unexpected and adverse obstetrical event.
Obstetricians who are suffering vicarious trauma benefit from emotional first aid and peer-to-peer wraparound support.
Last year, a woman I was caring for in labor & delivery almost died.
She was suffering from an embolism characterized by sudden cardiorespiratory collapse and acute hemorrhage. In the simplest terms, she nearly died from an allergic reaction to amniotic micro-substances in her bloodstream that can cause severe bleeding and inability to provide oxygen to the organs in her body.
The BMMA launched the effort to increase public attention around the state of Black maternal health in the U.S., along with the root causes of poor maternal health outcomes, and community-based policies, programs, and solutions.
Ob Hospitalist Group Medical Director of Business Development Dr. Jane van Dis was one of the prominent national experts quoted in a recent U.S. News and World Report article.
The piece, geared toward aspiring medical students, discusses what up-and-coming OB/GYNs should look for when they choose a medical school.
Admidst the national opioid epidemic, OBHG hospitalists are taking measures to ensure they are not feeding addiction among postpartum patients. Dr. Stephen T. Bashuk, OBHG Medical Director of Operations, suggests three approaches physicians, department heads, and hospital administrators can take when addressing this issue.
What a difference a few decades makes. As recently as the 1940s, children born with Down syndrome were expected to live only to age 12. By the 1980s, life expectancy was about 25 years. Today, the average person with Down syndrome lives to be 60. Last year, Guinness World Records listed Kenny Cridge of England as the world’s oldest living person with Down syndrome.