The team at Hashed Health has secured another partner as it seeks to develop and build out use cases for blockchain in health care.
Two-year-old Hashed is teaming up with Global Healthcare Exchange, a tech and data automation company, on projects aimed at innovating the health care supply chain. Colorado-based GHX employs about 600 people globally — it also has offices in Atlanta and Omaha — and works with more than 5,500 providers and nearly 1,000 manufacturers and distributors in North America and Europe.
“Starting in the late ’90s, my work in supply chain has focused on proving that trading partners in health care can mutually benefit by working together in new ways,” said John Bass, founder and CEO at Hashed Health. “This partnership with GHX begins a new chapter in our quest to create shared value in the healthcare supply chain.”
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Local electronic health records developer Qualifacts has joined with two entities in Washington state also specializing in the behavioral health space to launch a collaborative aiming to have more providers adopt technology into their workdays.
Qualifacts is contributing its CareLogic platform to the Integrated Managed Care Collaborative, which is led by treatment provider Excelsior and also includes Xpio Health, a tech implementation and support firm.
“Our goal is to help build a community wellness alliance to connect families to their future,” said Andrew Hill, CEO of Excelsior. “In an effort to make this happen, the partnership with Xpio and Qualifacts is key to enabling the IMCC to deliver on its mission.”
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Health:Further’s organizers have added the Tennessee chapter of the Healthcare Financial Management Association to its content partners for the three-day August gathering. The state HFMA chapter has more than 1,000 members, some of whom will contribute their financial know-how to the discussions on health care conundrums Health:Further will host. Lisa Brantey, the group’s programs and education chair, said the partnership will “bring a new educational opportunity to our membership base that is better aligned with the cross-departmental and organizational goals needed in a rapidly changing and evolving industry.”
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Teams from turnaround and consulting firm Healthcare Management Partners and regional law firm Waller Lansden Dortch & Davis recently concluded the sale of nine senior living facilities that had been placed into receivership after securities regulators accused their owners of fraud.
HMP was appointed court-appointed receiver for the Oxton Senior Living properties that have now been sold for a combined $26.6 million. The initial stalking-horse bids for the centers totaled $23.9 million.