The cancer center, opened in 2008, is now one of just 51 “comprehensive cancer centers” in the nation and the only one in Indiana.
Ryan Kitchell oversees a wide variety of business operations at the state’s largest health system. His departure comes as IU Health is in the midst of numerous capital projects.
The state’s largest health system said earnings from operations climbed 4 percent, but investment losses pulled down total earnings by 70 percent.
Indiana University Health isn’t shy about telling the world how it stacks up in U.S. News & World Report’s “Best Hospital” annual rankings.
The Indianapolis-based health system said it is in discussions with officials from Frankfort and Clinton County to build a new hospital to replace a 25-bed facility that is more than 60 years old.
The cancer center, which is being built on the campus of IU Health North Hospital, will be named after Joseph Schwarz, who died in March of throat cancer, and his wife, Shelly.
Indiana University Health's chief health information officer has a passion for languages.
he state’s largest health system said in June that it has formed a dedicated management group to oversee its suburban hospitals and “any future expansion of services.
The Indianapolis-based system has spent $9 million on the “high-tech integrated service center,” but hopes to save up to $3 million a year through standardizing inventory, ordering in bulk at a discount, and streamlining delivery routes.
An Ohio-based animal rights group is calling on the Indiana University School of Medicine to fire staffers the group alleges violated laboratory protocols that resulted in the deaths of more than 100 lab animals.
The not-for-profit that helps low-income Hoosiers get health care coverage and social services lost $60 million in 2016 and cut about 80 jobs last year.
The Indianapolis-based health system will present details Tuesday to the Carmel Plan Commission for the two-story, 88,000-square-foot building.
By the end of the year, officials expect to unveil its master plan to remake the state’s largest hospital—currently an amalgamation of ancient health care amenities and modern facilities.
The state’s largest health care system saw gains in admissions, inpatient days and surgeries, but visits to the ER and radiology exams dropped slightly.
Even before news broke that an unidentified health care system had lined up 30 acres at 96th Street and Spring Mill Road for a massive development, projects costing billions of dollars were underway or on the drawing board across the region.
Hospital systems have been opening urgent-care centers at a fast clip, using the small storefront locations to expand revenue, reduce demand on their emergency rooms, and get patients into their networks.