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The New ABCs of Medical School: Anatomy, Biochemistry, and Cooking

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High-Value Care Increasingly Becoming Core Part of Med School Curriculum

High-value care has been added to curricula for many aspiring physicians

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Hospital budgets in Vermont to rise 5.9 percent

Hospital budgets in Vermont will increase 5.9 percent on average in the coming year, less than the 6.4 percent hospital officials asked state regulators to approve.
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The increase that was approved represents nearly $100 million in new operating revenues for the state’s 14 hospitals. Their new budgets take effect Oct. 1.

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posted in: news, Vermont
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Albany College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences Opens Vermont Satellite Campus

COLCHESTER, Vt., Aug. 31 /PRNewswire/—Following nearly two years of
planning, Albany College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences opened its Vermont
Satellite Campus today, welcoming 70 students in the inaugural class. The
campus, located in scenic Colchester, Vermont, is home to the only pharmacy
program in the state.

The ACPHS-Vermont campus offers a four year program culminating in a Doctor of
Pharmacy (Pharm.D.). The Pharm.D. is the degree required to practice pharmacy
in the United States. Students entering the program have completed a minimum
of two years of college coursework, with prerequisites that include biology,
chemistry and physics.

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posted in: news, New York, Vermont
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VT Edition: Vermont’s nursing shortage

For years we’ve heard about a nursing shortage, and how nursing graduates have had their pick of jobs and sign-on bonuses.  But that may no longer be the case.  As the economy worsens, more nurses are putting off retirement.

A new survey out from UVM’s Office of Nursing Workforce reports that the median age of nurses in the state is 49.7 years of age, and 92% of nurses report being somewhat to very satisfied with their positions.  Though, healthcare experts warn that this may only be a temporary fix to the longstanding problem of the state’s nursing shortage. 

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posted in: news, Vermont
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Access to info a key to health

BENNINGTON—State government officials from across the country will focus on improving information technology in the health sector this Friday at the State Alliance for e-Health’s semi-annual meeting in Burlington.

Meanwhile, local health officials are already working to implement new technology to improve safety and lower the cost of care.

The State Alliance for e-Health, created by the National Governors Association and composed of governors, state legislators, attorney generals and state commissioners, maintains that improving health information technology (IT) and health information exchange is critical to ensuring a health care system that is “affordable, effective, safe and transparent.”

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posted in: news, Vermont
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Vermont could be guide on health care

RUTLAND, Vt. — Kirk Dufty doesn’t have to rely on patients’ hazy memories or take their word for what drugs they’re taking when they show up at his emergency room.

In minutes, the doctor can find out whether a man with chest pains has filled the prescription for the anti-clotting medication he’s supposed to take or whether a woman complaining about a stomachache is really trying to get more narcotics to feed her drug habit.

The information is available at Rutland Regional Medical Center through a new computerized records system installed as part of the broader health care overhaul Vermont passed in 2006. It helps Dufty do exactly what the overhaul was designed to do statewide: cut costs and provide better medical care to patients.

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posted in: news, Vermont
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Nurses ponder new role in prevention

NORTHFIELD – Nurses in rural areas say Vermont stands on the cusp of a health care revolution that could change the way small hospitals serve their patients and communities.

The focus on traditional care – procedures for treatment — is shifting to a new emphasis on prevention.

A panel of nurse executives from “critical access” hospitals in Vermont and New Hampshire met with students at Norwich University on Tuesday to discuss a coming “transformation” in the profession. Reforms afoot at both the federal and state levels, nurses said, will dramatically shift the role nurses and hospitals play in patient care.

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posted in: New Hampshire, news, Vermont
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Nurses ponder new role in prevention

NORTHFIELD – Nurses in rural areas say Vermont stands on the cusp of a health care revolution that could change the way small hospitals serve their patients and communities.

The focus on traditional care – procedures for treatment — is shifting to a new emphasis on prevention.

A panel of nurse executives from “critical access” hospitals in Vermont and New Hampshire met with students at Norwich University on Tuesday to discuss a coming “transformation” in the profession. Reforms afoot at both the federal and state levels, nurses said, will dramatically shift the role nurses and hospitals play in patient care.

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posted in: news, Vermont
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Georgia clinic gives patients options

It’s all about the “convenience factor” said Jonathan Billings, director of Planning and Community Services at Northwestern Medical Center, of the center’s new walk-in clinic opened on Ethan Allen Highway in Georgia. Billings said the clinic’s early morning and evening hours, and it’s location, make it possible for more people to use the facility in this growing, commuter-heavy area. The clinic serves surrounding towns including, Georgia, Fairfax, and Milton, as well as people who are passing through.

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posted in: news, Vermont
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