TMIT Consulting's name stems from the Zen quote:
"The Most Important Thing is to find out what is the most important thing." - Shunryu Suzuki
For an increasing number of healthcare delivery stakeholders, a central goal is simultaneously improving care quality, safety, satisfaction and costs.
TMIT Consulting helps them address critical steps to success:
Engage key stakeholders to identify care improvement priorities and gain their commitment to work together to achieve these goals.
Plan and execute strategies to successfully address improvement imperatives with the full force of their people, technologies and other capabilities.
Apply performance improvement best practices to measurably and efficiently improve care delivery and outcomes.
Who We Help:
Care Delivery Organizations, including small and large practices, hospitals, and integrated delivery networks
EHR and Other HIT Vendors
Quality Improvement Organizations. including Quality Collaboratives, QIOs, and Health Center Networks
Other stakeholders in care performance
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Getting the "CDS Five Rights" Right
Dr. Osheroff introduced the "CDS Five Rights" in the 2009 CDS guidebook. This now widely used framework asserts that, in order to measurably improve targeted outcomes, you must get the right information to the right people in the right formats through the right channels at the right times. CMS recommends this framework as a best practice approach to improving care processes and outcomes.
Though the principle is straightforward, configuring care to get all these dimensions right takes a rigorous approach and effective collaboration.
TMIT services leverage Dr. Osheroff's leadership in synthesizing, disseminating and applying CDS/quality improvement (QI) success strategies he's published in best-selling, award-winning guidebooks and the HRSA-sponsored Guide to Improving Care Process and Outcomes.
The CDS/PI Collaborative amplifies value from TMIT services. This initiative brings together many inter-dependent stakeholders to share approaches to measurably improve targeted clinical measures.