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Easing the Transition Core Principles and Values for Building Effective Care Teams

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Date: Thursday, February 28
Event Time: 12:00-1:00pm ET
Center Sponsor: Care Delivery & Integration

An essential element of the primary care medical home is ensuring that providers take a ‘whole-person’ approach to care that meets each patient’s physical and mental health care needs, including prevention, wellness, acute and chronic care. This requires building a team of care providers around a patient that may include physicians, mental health, advanced practice nurses, pharmacists, nutritionists, care coordinators, and social workers. Teams can be large or small, centralized or dispersed, virtual or face-to-face, causing a series of challenges in building effective care teams that deliver truly patient-centered care.

In this webinar, the authors of an Institute of Medicine (IOM) paper "Core Principles & Values of Effective Team-Based Health Care," will present basic principles and personal values that characterize interprofessional team-based care. These basic principles will provide a framework and guiding principles to help clinicians, patients, administrators, and other stakeholders achieve the Triple Aim goals of better care, better health, and lower costs.

Faculty:
C. Edwin Webb, Associate Executive Director, American College of Clinical Pharmacy
Pamela H. Mitchell, The Robert G. and Jean A. Reid Dean in Nursing (Interim), University of Washington
Matthew K. Wynia, Director, Physician Engagement for Improving Health Outcomes, American Medical Association
Sally Okun, Health Data Integrity and Patient Safety, PatientsLikeMe
Robyn Golden, Instructor and Director of Older Adult, Programs, Rush University Medical Center

Speaker Bios:

C. Edwin Webb, Associate Executive Director, American College of Clinical Pharmacy

Dr. Webb is the Associate Executive Director and Director of Government and Professional Affairs for the American College of Clinical Pharmacy where he oversees the organization’s federal legislative and regulatory advocacy and communications, policy analysis, and member support services. Prior to the College, Dr. Webb held positions with the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy (1992-2000) and the American Pharmacists Association (1987-1992). He also served for ten years as Director of Pharmacy Education of the Mountain Area Health Education Center in Asheville, North Carolina and held faculty appointments in Pharmacy and Family Medicine at UNC Chapel Hill Schools of Pharmacy and Medicine. He completed a Primary Health Care Policy Fellowship with the Health Resources and Services Administration of the U.S. Public Health Service in 1993 and was inducted into the pharmacy academy of the National Academies of Practice. He currently represents ACCP on the PCPCC’s Executive Committee and the Institute of Medicine’s Roundtable on Value and Science-Driven Health Care. Dr. Webb holds a BS and PharmD from the University of Tennessee and an MPH from UNC Chapel Hill (1985).

Pamela H. Mitchell, The Robert G. and Jean A. Reid Dean in Nursing (Interim), University of Washington

Dr. Pamela H. Mitchell is Professor of Nursing and Health Systems and Interim Dean of Nursing at the University of Washington. She is also an adjunct Professor of Health Services in the School of Public Health & Community Medicine. Her research and teaching focus on the interaction of clinical care systems and outcomes for acutely ill people, biobehavioral interventions for patients with acute and chronic cardio- cerebrovascular disease, and outcomes of interprofessional education. She is currently leading interdisciplinary research teams engaged in interventions to improve recovery from brain injury.

Matthew K. Wynia, Director, Physician Engagement for Improving Health Outcomes, American Medical Association

Dr. Wynia’s medical training is in internal medicine, infectious diseases, public health, and health services research. He cares for patients at the University of Chicago. His work at the American Medical Association has included developing a research institute focusing on bioethics, professionalism and policy issues, he founded the AMA’s Center for Patient Safety, and he has led a variety of projects on understanding and measuring the ethical climate of health care organizations and systems, communication and team-based care, defining physician professionalism, ethics and epidemics, medicine and the Holocaust, and inequities in health and health care. He is the author of more than 130 published articles and a book on fairness in health care benefit design.
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