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. 

Registration is now open for the MHA Keystone Center Patient Safety Organization (PSO) Root Cause Analysis & Action (RCA²) workshop, taking place from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 8 at the James B. Henry Center for Executive Development, Lansing.
Kelly Chiles, RN, and Naomi Coates, RN, nurses at the University of Michigan Health System in Ann Arbor, were honored July 18 with the quarterly MHA Keystone Center Speak-up! Award.
Registration is now open for the MHA Workplace Safety Collaborative: Addressing Violence in Healthcare Settings taking place Sept. 25 at the Detroit Marriott Troy. 
The MHA Keystone Center, in conjunction with Northville-based Vlasic & Roth, is hosting a multifaceted, innovative certification training program on implementation science. 
Renée Smiddy, MSBA, director of research and performance measurement, MHA Service Corporation, discusses how health outcomes can be improved through information and technology and the ways improved health information technology outcomes can be achieved through diversity and gender inclusion.
Approximately 700,000 to 1 million hospital patients nationwide fall annually. An estimated one-third of those incidents result in injury, which costs an estimated $30,000 per fall.
Nearly 175 healthcare professionals from 79 organizations across Michigan gathered in Livonia June 18 for the Care Transitions – Key to Population Health Statewide Summit.
The MHA Keystone Center Patient Safety Organization (PSO) conducted a safe table event June 4 to discuss the potential for fall-related injuries in healthcare facilities and how to prevent them.
Nearly 75 professionals — including physicians, nurses, regulatory and compliance managers, and directors of quality and patient safety — from across Michigan gathered in Dearborn May 30 for the 2019 MHA Keystone Center Spring Workshop.
High reliability is a perpetual buzzword and hot topic in healthcare. However, the substantial changes and hard work required to become highly reliable is often not appreciated.
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MHA 100 Year Anniversary

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