Healthcare Reform Changing How NJ Will Receive Medicaid Dollars

Date
April 20, 2012
A patient holds her baby
July 27, 2022
Supporting pregnant and parenting people who use drugs: A new toolkit and webinar
Everyone deserves access to quality healthcare and social support without the fear of criminalization.
Emily Wasuna, Program Manager for Field Building and Resources; Kyli Rodriguez-Cayro, Content Manager, Overdose Prevention Program at Vital Strategies
July 12, 2022
Words matter for inclusive care
How we talk about individuals in verbal and written form can make or break a medical experience before patients even enter the exam room.
Erica LaRocca, Program Assistant for Clinical Redesign Initiatives
Providers from a Camden prenatal clinic smile with boxes of supplies for their patients
July 7, 2022
“A doctor’s office that cares:” Improving outcomes and morale through flexible funding
A pilot program offering flexible funds to prenatal programs improved both provider satisfaction and health outcomes for patients
Erica LaRocca, Program Assistant, Care Management and Redesign Initiatives
June 16, 2022
Shifting the power dynamics in healthcare through COACH
Renee Murray explains the importance of shifting the traditional patient/provider dynamic to allow for more collaborative care planning.
Hannah Mogul-Adlin, Sr. Communications Manager
May 11, 2022
Breaking down barriers to colonoscopy access
Providing health education, care coordination, and social support helps alleviate fear and stigma surrounding colorectal cancer screenings.
Hannah Mogul-Adlin, Senior Communications Manager, and Mouy Eng K. Van Galen, Program Manager for Clinical Redesign Initiatives
March 30, 2022
Community collaboration beyond COVID
The COVID Community Ambassadors program is a seed for the future of the public health workforce in Camden.
By Hannah Mogul-Adlin, Senior Communications Manager

New Jersey hospitals will see major changes in funding regulations in 2014, when the federal government plans to change how it delivers Medicaid dollars. Funding will be distributed based on how efficiently hospitals deliver care and the quality of that care. Initially up for grabs is the $128.3 million in annual federal Medicaid matching dollars for two programs — graduate medical education, which helps fund residency programs to train doctors, and the Hospital Relief Subsidy Fund, which subsidizes costly programs such as HIV/AIDS and tuberculosis care. Read the Full Article

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