How Can We Fix Health and Health Care in the US?

NEHI (Network for Excellence in Health Innovation) is dedicated to identifying innovations that improve the quality and lower the costs of health care. NEHI’s network of nearly 100 health care organizations is a hotbed for consensus solutions that cut across traditional silos and drive policy change. Only with all stakeholders at the table is fixing health care possible. Learn More

Top Research Areas

NEHI’s research agenda addresses innovation in the health care system: where it is needed, how it is recognized and validated and how it is adopted.
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What's Hot

All Payer Claims Databases: Unlocking the Potential
December 17th, 2014 | publication

All Payer Claims Databases: Unlocking the Potential

This Issue Brief reflects findings from the event, in addition to background research and expert interviews conducted by NEHI to explore the opportunities and lessons learned in leveraging APCDs to advance health services research.

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A Bundle of Potential and Risk: Bundled Payment and its Impact on Innovation
November 13th, 2014 | publication

A Bundle of Potential and Risk: Bundled Payment and its Impact on Innovation

This Issue Brief reflects findings from the event, in addition to background research and expert interviews conducted by NEHI on what this changing landscape means for patient access to innovative therapies and medical devices.

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Recent News

The First Fill Factor: A Threat To Outcomes, Quality, And Payment Goals

April 2nd, 2015 | Health Affairs Blog

Hubbard, Adams, Stolpe, and Cranston discuss a complex problem in health care and care coordination: Primary Medication Non-Adherence.

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The Decline Of Venture Capital Investment In Early-Stage Life Sciences Poses A Challenge To Continued Innovation

February 2nd, 2015 | Health Affairs

Fleming writes that rising costs and increasing uncertainty over regulatory and reimbursement policies have led to a precipitous decline in early-stage venture capital funding for biomedical research. Some of society's greatest medical needs - particularly in finding treatments for diseases such as Alzheimer's and Parkinson's - will be left unmet without significant policy changes to incentivize new investments. Fleming proposes five such policy actions, saying that the health of the nation depends on it.

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