Washington will pause this week from warring over President Obama's five-year-old healthcare law to commemorate a major milestone for the federal government's two big health insurance programs.
New research suggests that people born after 1930 may have a lower risk of developing dementia than the generation before them, adding to evidence that the incidence of dementia may be declining in the United States and elsewhere.
Various reports indicate only a quarter to a third of adults in this country have laid out their wishes in an "advanced care directive," a document that details, among other things, the health care interventions that they want in their final days. Read more
This year, the government will spend $626 billion on the Medicare program as a whole - more than is spent on national defense. In fact, more is spent on Medicare than any government program other than Social Security.
Mayor Greg Fischer recently announced that the Louisville Innovation Summit will be held October 14 and 15, 2015. The two day collaborative event is presented by six of the nation's leading healthcare organizations, all of which happen to be stationed in Louisville. These organizations include Delta Dental, Humana, Kindred, ResCare, Signature and Trilogy.
A short nap could reduce impulsive behavior and improve the ability to withstand frustration, a small study suggests. Read more
When nursing homes fail to maintain this delicate balance, it puts patients in danger. From 2011 to 2014, at least 165 nursing home residents were hospitalized or died after errors involving Coumadin or its generic version, warfarin, a ProPublica analysis of government inspection reports shows. Read more
The White House Conference on Aging (WHCOA) is held only once
every ten years. This year, it happens to fall during the 50th
anniversary year of Medicare, Medicaid and the Older Americans Act, as well as
the 80th anniversary of Social Security. The conference provides an opportunity to
recognize the importance of these key programs, in addition to providing
foresight into new and evolving issues that will shape the landscape for the
growing population of older American’s over the next ten years.
Medicare and Medicaid, the two mainstays of government health insurance, turn 50 this month. The programs have made it possible for most Americans in poverty and old age to get medical care. Read more
As personal risk of developing Alzheimer’s is revealed to more and more individuals through genetic testing, people are taking action to try and delay or prevent onset. Read more
The Supreme Court on Thursday upheld a key provision of the Affordable Care Act and agreed with the Obama administration that government subsidies that make health insurance affordable for millions of Americans should be available to all. Read more
Now that the Supreme Court has ruled that health insurance consumers can receive federal subsidies regardless of their state’s role in running their insurance market, fewer states may stay in the game. Read more
Kindred has partnered with UrbanFUTURE to give talented youth a firsthand look into the many career paths within healthcare. The workforce pipeline between Kindred’s rehabilitation division, RehabCare, and Urban FUTURE gives students exposure to career options by connecting young talent to mentors, on-site field trips and more.
“The world is our university and everyone you encounter is your teacher. When you wake up each day, make sure you go to school!” With that proclamation, Je’Mone Smith, Division Vice President of Human Resources and Diversity, inspired attendees of this year’s Diversity & Inclusion Symposium to be keenly aware of the ways we can learn from one another every single day.
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