Logic is the fundamental operation of providers to assess and make decisions from patient centered data. The logical operations are high dimensional, in fact using the most prolific and diverse information of any health care entity in the Network. Even though the patient is the lowest scale as a single person in the Network which can be comprised of millions of persons, the relevant data the provider caring for a single patient must be aware of is large. The information over time of a single patient, compared to others classified as similar, using evidence from large populations for purposes of statistical significance, balanced by experience of the provider of record, is quite complex. This is what knowing dimensionality of information addresses.
Provider Logic in HCn3D drives the specificity of the patient through the information channels of the Network at any scale. This is a reverse flow from the bottom up intended to balance
data that does not reflect patient specificity.
Morise Scores are ripe for the application of HCn3D concepts. Use of the score is an example of applying provider logic at the inflection point and hence is transactional. The “multivariable equation” used to compute the score is an example of the potential for high dimensionality at the inflection point, in this case an EST (Exercise Stress Test). HCn3D can perform calculations on entire populations to train a model that is then used for prognosis.
Exercise Treadmill Scoring System, Anthony P. Morise, MD, Professor of Medicine, WVU School of Medicine
Healthcare in 3 Dimensions is a system to optimize and assess the delivery of healthcare using counterfactual analysis of care paths, managing costs without sacrificing the individuality of the patient.
TennCare has released some new participant commentary on its Technical Advisory Groups (TAG). For a video introduction to TennCare TAGs visit YouTube.
Robert Ripley MD, will be presenting the “Pyramid of Value” at the 2017 PCMH Congress, November 3rd & 4th.
397 Wallace Rd. #216
Nashville TN 37211