At a community presentation a few weeks ago, an audience member asked the panel of experts: “What can I do as a consumer whose dollars are coming out of my own pocket to lower the cost of health care?”
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.
Planning for intuition or instinct sounds counter-intuitive, but if you are in need of inspiration, there must be a way to kick-start the process. And based on what we have heard from our community, we are definitely in need of some inspired ideas.
Really? Anaphylaxis and a blood test isn’t enough proof anymore? When did we get so skeptical about our health care?
As many of you know, this year we have a big reason to celebrate: we’re 15 years old! And Tuesday night, we threw a bash fifteen years in the making—CCMU’s Celebrating the Journey anniversary party.
Going into January 2012, the health care forecast for this legislative session looked like deeper cuts with a good chance of ongoing unpleasantness, and I was ready to hunker down for the storm.
The CCMU Board of Directors is a dynamic group of health care leaders who dedicate their time, energy, and passion to help CCMU reach our mission.
Photography has always been an interest of mine, but in the past several years it has gone from a casual hobby to a full-fledged passion.
Like raindrops on a pond, the ripples of community initiatives spread out, intersect, overlap, and reach the far corners of our country, touching the lives of millions of people.
During lunch at a large conference last week, I was seated next to a Canadian who also worked in health care. She introduced herself and said, “So…how does the US health care system work, anyway?” So much for small talk.
It is hard to say goodbye to people we love, but the final days with our grandmother were made easier by one provider’s courage—despite financial incentives to do otherwise—to simply do nothing at all.