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Change Healthcare files for IPO Could raise as much as $100 million, listing on Nasdaq

Mergers do nothing for quality of care, lower patient satisfaction, says study Based on 29 data points and the assessment of 16 processes of care

GE Healthcare IPO on hold as new deal takes spotlight Selling biopharma business to Danaher for over $21 billion

Asheville Radiology Association joins Strategic Radiology The latest expansion by the imaging coalition brings 43 new physicians to the table

Johnson & Johnson to acquire Auris Health for $3.4 billion With possible $2.35 billion added if certain milestones are hit

Maybe competition is good for what 'ails' hospitals Mergers may be good for business, but what about patients?

Frost & Sullivan outline 10 growth factors for precision imaging market Market predicted to be more than $8 billion by 2027

RadNet buys Kern Radiology The Bakersfield, California imaging group includes four offices

More of GE healthcare unit could be on block: CEO CEO Culp speaks in post-earnings call after company exceeds Q4 expectations

Trade war forcing Philips to move production between US, China CEO van Houten addresses company growth in earnings call

Medical charities do measurable good in the world

by John W. Mitchell , Senior Correspondent

Patient at orthopedic rehabilitation clinic in Syria.
Project C.U.R.E. also began when its founder, economist Dr. Jim Jackson, saw firsthand, the disparity in health and service in the slums of Brazil.

“What he saw there moved him to his core. He witnessed communities without healthcare, doctors without resources and people without hope,” Elizabeth Olsen, manager of national procurement told HealthCare Business News. “Every day we strive to provide our partners around the world with the medical tools they need to sustain, build and thrive on their own.
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She recently said, during a visit by a facility accessor to one built in Zambia in 1957, that patients were still being treated in an original operating suite. This included an operating table from 1956, no overhead lights and no working anesthesia machine. This, for a service population of 165,000 people. The accessor watched a surgeon performing a bowel obstruction surgery wearing a headlamp.

Patient in pre-op in Bolivia.
“Upon delivery of a Project C.U.R.E. container, filled with … medical supplies and equipment, the hospital installed a newer operating table, a portable light, a cauterization machine, a patient monitor and a newer anesthesia unit. It was a win for the hospital and the community,” said Olsen.

Olsen added that there is a substantial return on investment of $363,000 for each 40-foot container delivered to a community. The local provider saves, as the monetary savings on such donated equipment and supply costs can be redirected to the facility and staffing.

She said that in recent years they have seen a growing demand for portable imaging and surgical equipment.

Donated medical equipment and supplies are key
Clinics serving the poor usually have no running water, no supplies or medicines, and few beds or exam tables. Patients often receive care on the floor, which is unsanitary and dangerous.

“As a Christian humanitarian organization, World Vision U.S.’ mission is to help the most vulnerable children around the world. This means we work in some of the most impoverished and least developed countries, where health statistics are appalling,” said David Scheiman, the group’s senior technical advisor for health. “No organization has enough funding to meet all the need, and that's where donated equipment and supplies come in.”
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