Who Wants an Empty Hospital?

If you don't, you should. A nearly empty hospital indicates you've achieved functional integration such that your continued existence doesn't depend on the hospital at all. It depends instead on how well you take care of people to make sure they seldom, if ever, end up there.

2 comments on "Who Wants an Empty Hospital?"
gs (4/7/2014 at 4:25 PM)

This should mean insurance rates go down right?
pplemmons (4/4/2014 at 4:29 PM)

So it's "back to the future" and the future is managed care! Let's call it what it is and it's been around for a long time, as with Kaiser. All well and good, except for the hospital industry, which has a large target on its back. Does the hospital industry understand this? Sometimes I wonder if the AHA does, when they stand shoulder to shoulder with the Federal government in pushing "healthcare reform". And if the prevailing norm becomes managed care, soon enough we will have the problem of rationing care, which is the logical successor to managed care. Take a look at the British system. Be careful what you wish for.


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