Inc. Magazine ranked iNDIGO Health Partners as one of the nation’s fastest-growing companies for the sixth straight year. iNDIGO is among an exclusive 4% of recipients with this consecutive award honor.
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In the News
Opportunities range from night coverage to virtual programs
HOSPITAL MEDICINE is primed for its close-up in telehealth. Hospitals and hospitalists have seen the success of telemedicine in more focused types of care; think tele-ICU and tele-trauma. Now they want to branch out into tele-hospital medicine and replicate the same upsides: improved access for remote populations, 24/7 care, reduced costs and better patient outcomes.
Spectrum Health Ludington Hospital is expanding use of telemedicine, in which patients interact with a physician via an internet connection, to its hospitalist program.
In December, Governor Rick Snyder signed a telemedicine bill with restrictions on the practice into law. Today, that law takes full effect.
Telehealth Bill to provide regulatory framework
iNDIGO Health Partners is on the INC 5000 Fastest Growing Companies for the fifth straight year.
“The willingness to collaborate with the hospital to meet their needs was a fairly novel idea as most providers approach their relationship with hospitals as one of ‘what can you do for me’?” said iNDIGO principal Dr. Ken Friar. “We understood that we would only do well if the hospital did well…”
Since hospital medicine’s early days, hospitalist physicians have worked alongside physician assistants (PAs) and nurse practitioners (NPs). Some PAs and NPs have ascended to positions of leadership
“If health care has lagged behind, it is catching up. Telemedicine, which has been the next new thing for many years, has already made major inroads in tele-stroke care, tele-psychiatry and tele-ICUs. And increasingly, hospital medicine is getting involved.”