دانلود رایگان مقاله لاتین مراقبت بهداشتی و نوآوری از سایت الزویر
عنوان فارسی مقاله:
سازماندهی بیمارستان های کارآفرینی: ترکیب منطق مراقبت های بهداشتی و نوآوری
عنوان انگلیسی مقاله:
Organizing the entrepreneurial hospital: Hybridizing the logics of healthcare and innovation
سال انتشار : 2016
بخشی از مقاله انگلیسی:
2.1. Hybridizing logics: At the intersection of healthcare and innovation policy As Lehoux and colleagues (2008) have argued, two largelydisconnected public policy domains – healthcare policy and innovation policy – mobilize health innovation, and “emphasize goals that may diverge starkly, e.g., promoting commercial success versus fulfilling health care needs” (Lehoux et al., 2008). Their separate demands have become more insistent in recent years, driven by common concerns, such as constraints on public finances, and by sector specific concerns, such as the growing incidence of common and complex disease in aging populations and the underperformance of so-called knowledge economies. Forhealthcarepolicy,the long-termsustainability of collectively financed healthcare systems is a pervasive international concern (Hacker, 2004). Technological innovation in these contexts invites concern about costs (Canadian Institutes for Health Information, 2012; United States Congressional Budget Office, 2008), skepticism about benefits, and criticism of continued emphasis on specialized, illness-centered technological interventions (Hamet al., 2011; Starfield, 2011). Health policy conversation in Canada mirrors international discourse, with attention to technological and demographic cost drivers (Canadian Institutes for Health Information, 2011), concerns about sustainability, and emphasis on new models of integrated, patient-centered care (Marchildon, 2013). As a corollary, innovation is typically understood to imply transformations in service delivery and system design, to improve coordination, quality and efficiency (Health Council of Canada, 2013; Woolf and Johnson, 2005). However, Canadian health policy documents reflect growing awareness of national policy interest in technological innovation and the economic opportunities arising therein (Table 1). Indeed, while the bulk of a recent national report on “healthcare innovation” focused on innovation in the organization, regulation and financing of care, one chapter was devoted to the potential to achieve “economic prosperity” through “the development, commercialization, adoption and export of innovative healthcare products and services.”(Health Canada, 2015). Within research and innovation policy, by contrast, interest in innovative health technologies as drivers of economic bene- fits is a dominant and consistent logic. National research systems have been steadily reformed in recent decades, to increase technology transfer and the commercialization of academic research (Mowery and Sampat, 2005), and to leverage public sector demand as a support for innovation (Industry Canada, 2014; OECD, 2014). Further, the potential yield of the life sciences in the translation of academic discoveries into economic benefits is a frequent focus of policy efforts (McMillan et al., 2000). Innovation has been a dominant national policy topic since the mid-1990s in Canada (Halliwell and Smith, 2011). The higher educational sector has largely endorsed the emphasis on academic entrepreneurship (Metcalfe, 2010),though concern atthe perceived gap between academic productivity and its subsequent translation into patents and licenses, successful business ventures and economic gain persists (Conference Board of Canada, 2013;Industry Canada, 2011; Science Technology and Innovation Council, 2015). Health and healthcare are featured in national innovation policy documents as benefiting from economic prosperity, as areas where technological innovations will yield benefits, and as fields in which Canadian researchers have a strategic advantage. Research hospitals are only sometimes explicitly noted alongside universities and other organizations as part of the infrastructure that drives innovation, and their status as components of a system devoted principally to the delivery of healthcare goes unacknowledged.
Organizational Entrepreneurship and Administrators of Hospitals ... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov › NCBI › Literature › PubMed Central (PMC) by M Raadabadi - 2014 - Cited by 4 - Related articles Apr 11, 2014 - Keywords: entrepreneurship, hospitals, creativity, health system, healthcare ... Entrepreneurship is like an environmental organization in which ... [PDF]Applying Entrepreneurship to Health Care Organizations digitalcommons.sacredheart.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1111&context=neje by KL Guo - 2003 - Cited by 10 - Related articles For instance, hospitals, health maintenance organizations, and physician groups are ..... tural factors in the organization that affect entrepreneur- ship include ... How to Create an Entrepreneurial Healthcare Organization ... https://www.compass-clinical.com/how-to-create-an-entrepreneurial-healthcare-organi... Sep 30, 2016 - Jim: “When I first came to Cincinnati Children's Hospital, I came in part because I viewed it as an organization that had a lot of growth potential ... How to Create an Entrepreneurial Healthcare Organization ... https://www.compass-clinical.com/creating-an-entrepreneurial-healthcare-organization/ Jul 17, 2012 - How to Create an Entrepreneurial Healthcare Organization ... with Jim Anderson, retired CEO of Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. Reforming the Health Care Market: An Interpretive Economic History https://books.google.com/books?isbn=1589018664 David F. Drake - 1994 - Medical Even judicial rulings in the 1960s holding the hospital legally responsible for ... to bear the entrepreneurial risk for an innovative method of organizing medical ...