While the future of patient access is digitally-enabled, when it comes to helping consumers find and schedule care, simplicity and flexibility are key, according to healthcare leaders at Kyruus’ 8th Annual Thought Leadership on Access Symposium (ATLAS).
Our new infographic spotlights key findings from our fifth annual survey of 1,000 healthcare consumers to reveal how today’s digitally-empowered consumers discover, select, and schedule care. It’s top-line information at a glance – and is the perfect precursor to the 2021 Patient Access Journey Report, which explores five-year trends as well as brand-new insights on the access journey for healthcare services and care sites (in addition to provider appointments) and the role of price transparency in consumer decision-making.
Health systems have made significant strides to boost patient acquisition and satisfaction by creating a modern digital access experience. However, Kyruus’ recent assessment of the Top 20 US News and World Report Hospitals revealed that, among other key digital access offerings, many of our nation’s top health systems are lacking flexible online scheduling options.
Last month, we invited Mike Dozier, VP Chief Information Officer at Ochsner Lafayette General, and Chris Castellano, VP of Customer Experience Channels at Banner Health, for a discussion on using the vaccine rollout to rebuild consumer relationships.
An interview with Sean Michaels, Vice President of IT Operations & Service Delivery at Health First, a not-for-profit integrated delivery network (IDN) serving Central Florida. The IDN includes health insurance plans, four hospitals, a multi-specialty medical group, and outpatient and wellness services.
With both the Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines approved and vaccine distribution occurring across the country, for the first time in months, there is a sense of optimism about returning to some type of normalcy. However, before we can enter a period of recovery or our “new normal,” one thing stands in the way. Vaccinating the public. While many healthcare organizations have spent the last several months rapidly innovating their operations and access models to meet the demands of pandemic (e.g., COVID-19 testing, delivering care virtually, etc.), distributing the COVID-19 vaccine represents a new and even more complex challenge.