I joined Center for Health Progress three years ago. In that time, we have made significant, intentional, organizational change to be more equitable.
We provide well-informed data and perspectives on Colorado’s health care system.
As thought leaders working in communities and at the Capitol, we share information about what’s working in our health system and what’s not. As we lead the public dialogue, we hope to offer a big-picture view of the health care system and to help Colorado find common ground.
Our work at the Capitol sets up our other work areas for success. I hope you’ll check out our scorecard and see how your legislators are measuring up.
Patient-centered care has long been a buzzword in health care. At Center for Health Progress, we’re trying to take the concept one step further.
I believe that the most effective way to create lasting, positive change is organizing directly-affected community members to demand their needs be met.
My friend had the privilege of education, money, and power, which gifted me and all those who loved him more time with him than we might otherwise have had.
The Affordable Care Act expanded access to coverage and a lot of women benefited, however, coverage options for immigrant women remain limited.
Every one of our institutions—at one point or another—has operated in ways that have oppressed LGBTQ people, and the damage is far-reaching.
Creating Safe Spaces a training series for clinic staff to understand both their rights and responsibilities in regards to immigration enforcement.
Policymaking shouldn’t be left to the few with the most resources and connections. Our policies and institutions are supposed to serve all Coloradans.
When patients consider the cost of health care, it goes far beyond the cost of seeing a provider, paying for prescriptions, and getting tests or procedures.