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2017 Proving to Be Full of Changes in Cancer Healthcare

IP Blog | Dave Melin | January 29, 2017

BioBlog WeeklyThis week’s BioBlog contains a few of the many articles that share the changes, innovations, and forecasts that 2017 is heralding.

ION Solutions to Provide Patient Engagement Technology to its Nationwide Oncology Network with HealthGrid

This article reports on how HealthGrid technology will allow ION members who dispense and administer oral chemotherapy to connect with patients anytime, anywhere and through any mobile device

The Top 15 Best-selling Cancer Drugs in 2022

FiercePharma forecasts the cancer drugs that will top sales in five years.

Can Healthcare’s Internet of Things Move from Froth to Function?

HealthITAnalytics attempts to answer this question: Can the healthcare industry use the Internet of Things to drive truly effective patient engagement without overwhelming providers?

Victory Declared in CMS Part B Payment Battle

In this artcile from Targeted Oncology, Nancy Pelosi states, “While the proposed Medicare Part B demonstration had admirable goals, our members raised a number of concerns, and we are pleased the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Innovation [CMMI] has decided not to move forward”.

Vantage Oncology’s 50 Centers and More Than 350 Affiliated Physicians Join The US Oncology Network

The US Oncology Network provides effective and comprehensive practice management capabilities and value-based care expertise critical for navigating today’s challenging healthcare landscape.

Cooling Down ICER? Five Questions to Consider

In a recent Institute for Clinical Immuno-Oncology (ICLIO) webinar, a panel of leading experts provided real-world perspectives on value framework development in oncology in the U.S., with a particular focus on the Institute for Clinical and Economic Review (ICER), which has gained prominence in the past 18 months.

Coalition Calls for Prior Authorization Reform, Releases Principles to Improve Access to Care and Reduce Administrative Burdens

This article from ASCO reports that nearly 90 percent of physicians surveyed reported that prior authorization sometimes, often, or always delays access to care.




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