I couldn't live without ... HealthMEDX clinical EMR

Share this article:
Michael Mutterer, Riverside Medical Center
Michael Mutterer, Riverside Medical Center

When Michael Mutterer became vice president of senior services at Riverside Medical Center in Illinois in 2011, his first priority was introducing clinical electronic medical record technology in its post-acute facilities. Mutterer wanted a rapid implementation at Riverside, which he described as “progressive.”

HealthMEDX worked with him to integrate its clinical EMR quickly. That made Riverside staff feel less anxiety around the change, Mutterer said. The nursing staff quickly embraced the technology, thanks in part to its intuitive interface.  

The technology helps integrate care across acute and post-acute settings, and Riverside's chief medical information officer praised the software as user-friendly for doctors.

“To see a physician who's very IT-minded come to me and say this is phenomenal, that's a sign we've picked the right product,” Mutterer said.

User-friendly EMR

HealthMEDX Vision EMR simulates the look and feel of paper charts. It automates and integrates the clinical, financial and CRM functions across all care settings.

For more information:

(877) 875-1200

www.healthmedx.com

Is there something you couldn't live without? 

Email Tim Mullaney at 

tim.mullaney@mcknights.com



Share this article:
close

Next Article in News

More in News

A small team of workers responds best in emergencies, expert says

A small team of workers responds best in ...

Long-term care providers should consider a "flat" crisis management approach that relies on a core group of staff members, experts advised Wednesday at the LeadingAge annual conference.

Nursing homes have better pain and catheter management if leaders have more ...

Nursing homes led by administrators and directors of nursing with higher levels of education and certification have better outcomes on some key quality measures, according to recently published findings.

Court green-lights charges that a healthcare network underused observation stays

A whistleblower can continue to pursue charges that a Nevada healthcare network routinely admitted people as hospital inpatients when they should have been placed in observation status, a federal appeals court recently ruled.