Leading Michigan to Better Health

This section of the Newsroom is dedicated to sharing patient safety and quality news from the MHA Keystone Center and MHA quality initiatives. 

The Great Lakes Partners for Patients (GLPP) Hospital Innovation Improvement Network (HIIN) hosted a Quality Essential Skills Training (QuEST) Oct. 11 and 12 in Gaylord.
Hayes Green Beach Memorial Hospital (HGB) believes in continuous improvement in all that it does, whether within the confines of its hospital walls in Charlotte, or out enhancing  the well-being of the people and communities it serves.
Brittany Bogan, MHSA, CPPS, vice president, Patient Safety & Quality, MHA Keystone Center shares recent highlights and happenings of the MHA Keystone Center and its member hospitals. 
The terms health equity and health disparities are becoming increasingly common in the public health sector due to socioeconomic and racial health disparities in hospital quality and safety outcomes and healthcare not being equitable across all populations. 
Sam R. Watson, MSA, CPPS, senior vice president of patient safety and quality, MHA Keystone Center, was recently named to the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) Board of Directors.
Nearly 70 MHA Keystone Center Patient Safety Organization (PSO) members attended a Root Cause Analysis and Action (RCA²) training Sept. 20 in Livonia.  
The MHA Keystone Center held its 2017 Fall Workshop Sept. 19 in Dearborn to provide training on best practices in critical care. More than 200 MHA Keystone Center members participated, virtually and in-person, from 61 hospitals across Michigan.
The MHA Keystone Center Patient Safety Organization (PSO) hosted a behavioral health safe table Sept. 12 in Livonia. Safe tables offer a legally protected environment for healthcare professionals to discuss sensitive topics and prevailing barriers with regard to patient safety and explore actions to...
Upcoming events and important healthcare news.
September is Sepsis Awareness Month. Sepsis is the body’s life-threatening response to infection. It kills more than 250,000 and affects an estimated 750,000 Americans every year, and is the leading cause of death in noncardiac, critically ill patients in the U.S. 
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MHA 100 Year Anniversary

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