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  1. Improving The Process of Cancer CareSession 1 of a 4 part series Process of Care Research Branch Division of Cancer Control and Population Sciences/Behavioral Research Program Stephen Taplin MD, MPH, Veronica Chollette Rn, Erica Breslau PhD, Sarah Kobrin PhD, Carly Parry PhD, Heather Edwards PhD, Miho Tanaka PhD

  2. Series Purpose – for NCI • Solicit opinions from three sectors of the community regarding problems in the quality of cancer care • Providers, Researchers, Health Care Purchasers • Identify potential research topics that might address those problems • Focus the research agenda of PCRB upon major underlying factors affecting the processes of cancer care.

  3. For Participants • Understand the perspectives of three communities with respect to problems in cancer care delivery • Learn conceptual, analytic, and practical approaches to understanding and addressing problems in cancer care delivery • Contribute to the development of NCI’s research agenda

  4. Improving the Process of Cancer Care through Microsystem Evaluation and Change Marjorie M. Godfrey PhD(c),MS, RN Co-Director The Dartmouth Institute Microsystem Academy The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice June 27, 2012

  5. Objectives • Using a case study, review and analyze potential issues that contributed to “Ms F’s” course of care and outcome. • Consider “systems within systems” impact on Ms F’s process of care and identify improvement opportunities • Describe how applied microsystem theory could improve the process of care

  6. Cancer Care is Process – Ca or Precursor RX Detection Diagnosis End-Of-Life Care Survivorship Types: the set of steps needed to achieve a care goal Steps: the activity “providers” do alone (eg. Interpreting a mammogram, auscultating a heart, taking a blood pressure) Process of Cancer Care: The sum of the types of care, steps, transitions and interfaces that must be traversed to receive healthcare across the cancer continuum Transitions: the connections between major types of care Interfaces: the transfer of information and responsibility among providers and organizations involved in the steps of care.

  7. The outcomes of care are a function of the process Process of care impacts Patient & population outcomes Processes of Care Across the Cancer Care Continuum Types of Care Patient Efficiency Equity Safety Timeliness Patient-centeredness Sub-process effectiveness Risk status Biologic outcomes Health related quality of life & well-being Quality of death Financial burden Patient experience Risk assessment Primary prevention Detection Screening Symptomatic Diagnosis Cancer or precursor RX Post-treatment survivorship End-of-life care Population Mortality Morbidity Cost-effectiveness Transitions in Care Each type and transition in care offers opportunities for improvement. Within and between types of care there are interfaces and steps which may be articulated to identify more opportunities. Taplin et al 2012 JNCI (sup)

  8. Figure 1. Steps and Interfaces from Diagnosis to Treatment. The care process is more complicated than it appears SCREENING DIAGNOSIS TREATMENT DETECTION (Dx) (Rx) Results Referral for Performance Results Referral Performance Appointment diagnostic of Follow - Up Reporting of the Test Reporting Scheduling evaluation Testing • Administration • Interpretation by specialist/laboratory • Patient understanding • Counseling re fear • Accessibility • Patient • Patient • Convenience • Understanding • Understanding • Availability • Fears • To referring provider • Counseling re: fears • Patient compliance • To primary care provider • To patient Type of care: The care delivered to accomplish a specific goal such as detection, diagnosis, treatment Transition: The set of steps and interfaces necessary to go from one type of care to another. Step : The medical encounters or actions that compose a type or transition in care. Interface: Interactions between Follow - Up Figure (JZ) provider types and/or organizations and organizational units. 2/5/2009

  9. “Every system is perfectly designed to get the results it gets.” Paul B. Batalden, MD FoundingDirector, Healthcare Improvement Leadership Development The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice Co-Founder Institute for Healthcare Improvement

  10. Nation We need to understand how context affects process State Community Organization and/or Practice Setting Provider/Team Family & Social Supports Individual We need to think about how the structure and process intersect Patient The Cancer Care Continuum Improved Cancer-Related Health Outcomes

  11. Systems of Practice, Intervention, Measurement & Policy

  12. A Microsystem is… A health care clinical microsystem is the combination of asmall groupof people who work together in a defined setting on a regular basis—or as needed—to provide care and the individuals who receive that care. • It has: • Clinical and business aims • Linked processes • Shared information environment • Produces measurable outcomes

  13. The Question(s) for today • What are the “Policy” impacts on Ms F’s Care process? • What about the “front line or microsystem(s)”processes of care that could be improved? • Within the mico/mesosystems are their patient knowledge and informed decision making issues for Ms F?

  14. Ms FUnmarried and Desirous of Children -Refer to Gynecologist -Cervical Carcinoma In situ -Need Cone Bx Seeks PE MD Visit PE/Pap Phone call for F/U MD Visit GYN Visit One Month Delay 2 weeks ? Time since last exam Uninsured Mesosystems 2nd Opinions Oncology Hysterectomy Performed June 14, 2001 Radiation Chemotherapy October 2001 Need Hysterectomy 7+ Microsystems

  15. Shared decision making at DHMC

  16. The “True” Structure Of The Delivery System? • As experienced by the patient …. • People working together (or against each other) • In front line clinical teams (or tangles) • Often embedded in larger organizations (or Byzantine bureaucracies) • That are more or less loosely connected (or totally disjointed) • And provide more or less perfect (or deadly dreadful) care

  17. Building Block of Health Care • The sharp end of the health care system-the place where each patient is in direct contact with interdisciplinary health care professionals, is the fundamental building block that remains the foundation of all health care systems is the Clinical Microsystem.

  18. Mesosystems • Mesosystem members are part of a “community” and have relationships and activities which frequently are not recognized, revealed, studied, discussed or improved … but that might change with value based payment systems

  19. Mesosystems Form Around the Patient in a Coherent and/or Chaotic Way Phlebotomy Division of Clinical Effectiveness Emergency Dept Cardiology Hospital Floor Cath Lab Patient Cardiology Service Line Leadership Cardiology Clinic Cardiac Rehabilitation Scheduling Pharmacy A value network Electronic Health Record And Information Technology Source: Geisinger Health System

  20. Final Summary • Microsystems in the Morning • What are they? Developing them and Maren Batalden’s • Microsystem in the Field Experience and Lessons • Exercise to introduce to process • Mesosystems after Lunch • What are they? Three examples from Geisinger, to DHMC to • National HVHC • Exercise to reflect on the mesosystems • Panel Discussion to further explore micro and mesosystems

  21. www.clinicalmicrosystem.org