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If You’re Poor, Where You Live Matters

In a recent article in the Journal of the American Medical Association, economists from Stanford and Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) did a very interesting thing. There is a general assumption that the richer you are, the longer you live, on average. This turns out to be true.

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Why are Prices so High in Health Care?

Jay-Want-for-print.jpgFor many years we have been assuming that if Medicare costs were low in a particular region, like Grand Junction on our Western Slope, then commercial insurance costs were also likely to be relatively low.

 

 

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Seeing the Whole Picture

Ana-English.gifAnyone who’s looked at an impressionist painting at close range knows that until you step back and look at the whole picture, it’s hard to know what you’re really looking at. The recent New York Times article, “The Experts Were Wrong About the Best Places for Better and Cheaper Health Care,” demonstrates this phenomenon perfectly.

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A Recipe for Success

Thanksgiving is rapidly approaching which brings to mind all the things I’m grateful for - including some amazing family recipes. Each ingredient on its own is unique and important, but when you put them together it can be downright magical. We talk a lot about the power of organizational collaboration in Colorado in the same vein, but the same can be true when combining data sources.
 

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How Did I End Up Here? The Tale of Green Chile Gone Wrong

Guest Blog by Matt Guy, Managing Director, Pueblo Trip Aim Corporation

I’m sure I’m not the only person to wind up in the emergency room asking this question.  I definitely know I’m not the only person to start out with a minor health issue that turned into a major problem. How my health status moved from a minor to a major problem is a story of how the Triple Aim wasn’t well implemented in my life.

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