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Medical Phlebotomist Questions and Answers
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Killexams : Coronavirus: outbreaks at Hong Kong public hospitals grow, as John Lee warns quarter of healthcare resources could be used up by end of the month No result found, try new keyword!Chief Executive John Lee says more 1,000 infected residents are being treated in public hospitals, affecting patients with other medical needs Three hospitals report rise in infections; outbreak ... Mon, 18 Jul 2022 01:06:59 -0500 en text/html https://www.msn.com/en-xl/news/other/coronavirus-outbreaks-at-hong-kong-public-hospitals-grow-as-john-lee-warns-quarter-of-healthcare-resources-could-be-used-up-by-end-of-the-month/ar-AAZHvBy Killexams : 15 Certification Programs for Careers That Pay Well No result found, try new keyword!Some states don't require certification, but most employers want applicants to complete a phlebotomy ... Medical Administrative Assistant) certification. It involves a 100 multiple-choice question ... Thu, 26 May 2022 09:22:00 -0500 text/html https://www.usnews.com/careers/articles/certificate-programs-that-pay-well Killexams : OIG Issues Unfavorable Opinion on Laboratory Specimen Collection Payments to Hospitals

Wednesday, July 13, 2022

The US Department of Health and Human Services Office of Inspector General (OIG) has a long history of skepticism when reviewing financial arrangements between laboratories and referral sources, such as physicians and hospitals, under the Federal Anti-Kickback Statute (AKS). In its latest statement on this subject, OIG published Advisory Opinion (AO) 22-09, which analyzes arrangements between hospitals and clinical laboratories operated by the requestor (Requestor). OIG reached an unfavorable conclusion in this case, finding that the “per-patient encounter” fee structure could induce or reward referrals. This opinion is noteworthy because it raises unanswered questions given the representations made by the Requestor about the arrangement, and because of the Requestor’s decision to move forward with obtaining an unfavorable opinion once it became aware of OIG’s views.

IN DEPTH

OIG has a long history of scrutinizing laboratory arrangements because of the agency’s view that these arrangements are particularly susceptible to fraud and abuse. Much of OIG’s past guidance focused on laboratory arrangements with physicians. One of the first fraud alerts, published in 1994, dealt with a laboratory providing phlebotomists to a physician’s office to collect samples for the laboratory (see OIG Special Fraud Alert, “Provision of Phlebotomy Services to Physicians” (Dec. 19, 1994) at 9). OIG has subsequently expressed concerns about provision of free specimen collection kits and per-patient payments for blood trial collections by laboratories (see OIG AO 05-08 (June 6, 2005)), laboratory payments of electronic medical record ordering processing fees that relieve ordering physicians of a financial obligation (see OIG AO 14-03 (Apr. 1, 2014)), and payments to physicians for specimen collection and registry arrangements (see OIG Special Fraud Alert, “Laboratory Payments to Referring Physicians” (June 25, 2014)). This past guidance has generally articulated OIG’s concern with arrangements that may provide an improper incentive, such as above fair market value (FMV) payments or provision of free services, for a physician to order tests from a particular laboratory.

In AO 22-09, OIG turns to laboratory relationships with hospitals rather than physicians. The arrangement at issue involved a payment that the requestor-laboratory certified was FMV, but OIG still issued a negative opinion. Read on for a discussion of OIG’s rationale, the potential reasons for OIG’s conclusion, and the implications for the laboratory industry.

THE PROPOSED ARRANGEMENT IN AO 22-09

The Requestor operates a network of clinical laboratories. Under the proposed arrangement, the Requestor would contract with hospitals (each a Contract Hospital) on a per-patient basis to collect, process, and handle specimens that would then be sent to the Requestor’s clinical laboratories. The services would be performed by a Contract Hospital-employed or Contract Hospital-contracted phlebotomist at the Contract Hospital, and the per-patient payment encounter compensation rate would be consistent with FMV. Contract Hospitals would be compensated only for the services performed (i.e., collection, processing, and handling of specimens) in connection with individuals who presented with orders for testing and who were not currently inpatients or registered outpatients of the Contract Hospital. Services performed under the proposed arrangement would be limited to those that were “reasonable and necessary” to accomplish the “commercially reasonable business purpose.” The Requestor would bill third-party payors for the testing—including federal health care programs. Contract Hospitals would not be permitted to bill any payor for patient services performed under the proposed arrangement. If the patient’s test order did not specify a performing laboratory, the Contract Hospital would be able to choose the laboratory that would conduct the test. Each Contract Hospital would be required to represent and warrant that none of its employed physicians, contracted physicians, or affiliated practices would be required or directed to refer to the Requestor, and that such physicians or practices would not receive any remuneration from the Contract Hospital for any referrals to the Requestor. The Requestor expressly certified all of these facts to OIG under penalty of law as part of the AO process. However, because no Contract Hospital was a party to the AO request, OIG did not have before it a factual certification from a Contract Hospital as to how it would behave under the proposed arrangement.

OIG ANALYSIS

OIG found that the proposed arrangement would implicate the AKS because it would involve a laboratory providing remuneration to a party that was in a position to make referrals to the laboratory or “otherwise arrange for the laboratory to furnish[] items and services that may be paid for in whole or in part by a federal health care program.” For example, under the proposed arrangement, if a patient presented to a Contract Hospital an order for laboratory services that did not specify the laboratory to which the specimen was to be referred, the Contract Hospital would have authority to choose the testing laboratory. OIG specifically took issue with the per-patient payment structure, concluding that it could create an incentive for a Contract Hospital to direct specimens to Requestor’s laboratories.

Next, OIG concluded that the proposed arrangement would not meet the personal services and management contracts and outcomes-based payment arrangements safe harbor because the per-patient-encounter compensation methodology would take into account the volume or value of referrals or business otherwise generated for which payment may be made in whole or in part under a federal healthcare program.

Finally, OIG conducted a facts and circumstances analysis of the proposed arrangement. OIG came to an unfavorable conclusion because it believed the following:

  • The proposed arrangement’s per-patient-encounter fee structure would be a form of a “per-click” fee structure, which generally, by their nature, take into account the volume or value of referrals or business otherwise generated between the parties.

  • Laboratory services, in OIG’s experience, are “particularly susceptible” to the risk of “steering” patients to a particular laboratory.

OIG noted that the proposed arrangement would contain three significant safeguards:

  • An FMV payment.

  • A prohibition against Contracted Hospitals billing payors or patients for the services performed under the proposed arrangement.

  • Each Contract Hospital’s representation and warranty that its employed physicians, contracted physicians and affiliated practices would not be required or directed to refer to the Requestor’s laboratories.

However, OIG concluded that “because of the possibility that the per-patient-encounter fee would be used to induce or reward referrals to [the] Requestor and the corresponding risk of inappropriate steering to [the] Requestor,” the proposed arrangement would “pose more than a minimal risk of fraud and abuse under the [f]ederal anti-kickback statute” (emphasis added).

TAKEAWAYS

AO 22-09 poses several interesting—and unanswered—questions. First, why did the Requestor proceed with an unfavorable opinion? This is a question one should ask whenever practicing an unfavorable opinion. As part of the AO process, a requestor is generally made aware if OIG is heading towards an unfavorable conclusion (i.e., the arrangement is not low enough risk in OIG’s eyes to receive a favorable opinion, which represents a very high bar) and has the opportunity to either withdraw the request or amend the arrangement to address OIG’s concerns in order to obtain a favorable opinion. This means that whenever there is an unfavorable opinion, the requestor generally wanted to receive it. Here, it is not clear what motivated the Requestor to proceed with its request, because it is now effectively restricted in paying hospitals FMV fees for specimen collection services in the manner set out in AO 22-09. One possibility is that the Requestor, knowing that OIG had an unfavorable view, wanted AO 22-09 to function as a deterrent to other laboratories paying hospitals specimen collections fees since it would not be able to do so without some risk having learned OIG’s view of the proposed arrangement. Another possibility is that the Requestor actually preferred not to pay hospital specimen collection fees and wanted the opinion to function as a shield against such requests from hospitals. However, these were not the only options available to the Requestor.

This leads to the second question: why didn’t the requestor add a Contract Hospital to the request? It appears that one of the issues that OIG may have had with this request is the lack of a Contract Hospital as a co-requestor that could certify how it would behave under the arrangement. This gap may have led OIG to conclude that there was a “possibility” that the per-patient-encounter fee could induce referrals, which meant that it could not overcome OIG’s very high standard for issuing a favorable opinion (i.e., that the arrangement “pose no more than minimal risk of fraud and abuse”). Perhaps OIG would have reached a different conclusion if it had a certification from a Contract Hospital to support that the Contract Hospital would behave in a manner consistent with the contractual representations in the agreement—namely, that the Contract Hospital’s employed physicians, contracted physicians, and affiliated practices would not be required or directed to refer to the Requestor and would not receive any remuneration from the Contract Hospital for any referrals to Requestor. OIG could have requested additional certifications from the Contract Hospital to make OIG more comfortable that the proposed arrangement was low-risk. For example, OIG could have requested certifications that the Contract Hospital would not take other actions to encourage physicians to select the Requestor or would otherwise ensure that physicians had several laboratories from which to choose.

The ultimate question remains: what are laboratories supposed to do now? Laboratories often are between a rock and a hard place when it comes to collecting specimens. Most laboratories depend on the provider to collect and process the specimen. However, past OIG guidance, AO 22-09, and latest enforcement actions show that the government has concerns about how payments from a laboratory to a provider can impact the provider’s laboratory selection. As a result, laboratories and providers should carefully consider this guidance and construct arrangements that mitigate risks, for example by ensuring the payment is FMV and that the provider does not act in a way that could jeopardize an otherwise legally permissible and commercially reasonable arrangement.

Wed, 13 Jul 2022 05:38:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.natlawreview.com/article/oig-issues-unfavorable-opinion-laboratory-specimen-collection-payments-to-hospitals
Killexams : Chance conversation leads to kidney transplant, new bond between two Twinsburg women

Jill Buckeye, left, and Jaylin Chadwell at the Twinsburg Township Square. In March, Buckeye received a kidney donation from Chadwell who works in the phlebotomy lab at the Cleveland Clinic in Twinsburg where Buckeye was a patient.

It all stemmed from a chance conversation.

Jill Buckeye was having blood drawn at the Cleveland Clinic Twinsburg Family Health & Surgery Center in October by Jaylin Chadwell, 22, of Twinsburg. Chadwell works as a phlebotomy technician at the facility.

"Jaylin had recognized me as a regular, and she asked me 'why am I taking so much blood from you today?'" said Buckeye, who also lives in Twinsburg.

Buckeye, who was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes in 1966 when she was 7 years old, was told by her doctors three years ago that her glomerular filtration rate — which measures kidney function — was dropping, so she had been placed on a kidney transplant list. The bloodwork was to monitor her kidney function as she waited for a new kidney.

"I did OK for the first two years, but on the third year I really started to drop," Buckeye said.

Other friends had come forward, as well as her husband, as prospective donors — but up until then, no one had been a match.

Chadwell had the blood type A-positive, which is shared by 33% of the Caucasian population, and it was the same blood type Buckeye had. So, half-joking, Buckeye asked Chadwell, "did you want to give me a kidney?"

"And she said yes," Buckeye said.

Looking for a miracle: 'Can there be two miracles?' Copley man seeking another donated kidney relies on faith

"I've been talking about being an organ donor since I was 12," said Chadwell, whose grandfather had died of kidney cancer several years ago.

Chadwell received a bachelor's degree in hospitality management from Kent State University. Had things gone according to her original plans after graduation, she would not even have been working at the Twinsburg facility.

"COVID hit when I graduated, so [hospitality management] was not a good career to be in," Chadwell said. She added that she grew up in Minerva, but that she and her twin sisters moved to the area to attend Kent State University. One of her sisters, who went into the medical field, encouraged Chadwell to apply for a job at the Cleveland Clinic's phlebotomy lab in Twinsburg. "I think the fact that I went for a completely different degree and wound up in this position, everything led to this moment. It was meant to be."

Sweet enterprise: Change Agent: Sweet tooth leads to sweet Buckeye Brownies business for Akron bodybuilder

Large gap between available kidneys and patients in need

Dr. Alvin Wee, a surgeon with the Cleveland Clinic's transplant center, said that in the second week of May, there were 90,000 people across the nation waiting for a kidney donation.

"In 2021, we did the most kidney donations in U.S. history, but there's still a big balance," he said.

One advantage with kidney donations is that, unlike most organ donations, a living donor can be used.

Potential donors "go through a very rigorous test," Wee said, which includes physical and mental screenings. Those with diabetes or hypertension are not eligible to donate. After testing, the prospective donor meets a committee, which includes surgeons and social workers. If the person passes this screening, they are eligible to become a donor.

"We always want to protect the donor," Wee said. "They can step back at any time, without giving a reason."

New medical facility: LeBron James' Foundation announces plans for multimillion-dollar Akron medical facility

The biggest question prospective donors have is whether they assume the risk of harm down the line, Wee said.

"It is not true that this will shorten your life," Wee said. "We've been doing this so long, studies have shown this is safe. We make sure the donors are qualified. If there's any potential for a problem, we will decline them. The donor will always be No. 1."

The surgeries and aftermath

Initially, Buckeye and Chadwell were going to be part of a kidney swap; Buckeye was going to get a kidney from another individual when that person's spouse wasn't a match. One of the parties of the swap, however, contracted COVID-19 shortly before the scheduled surgery.

So, Chadwell wound up donating one of her kidneys, with the surgery on March 15.

"It's our new birthday," Buckeye said.

Both women were discharged two days later, and in a recent interview said they were back to work and doing well.

Rally for cancer research at the Relay: Help save lives at Relay For Life for Summit County on June 18

"Knock on wood, I'm doing very well," Buckeye said. "I'm back to work, exercising." She works as a national product sales manager at Best Supply, an interior building provider in North Canton.

Buckeye said she still has her blood checked regularly, and Chadwell performs the draw.  This is done to ensure there's no organ rejection or other issues.

Chadwell said she is completely back to normal. She was given six weeks' medical leave to recover.

"The first two days were the hardest for me," she said. "Nausea was the biggest problem. The pain was well-managed. The first couple of weeks I was a bit down, and out but then I had a slow return to normal."

She recommended that prospective donors "ask for a nausea patch before going into surgery."

Blood donations still needed: The blood shortage has eased, but do you still need to donate? (Hint: The answer is 'yes')

Chadwell said she would eventually like to be a donor advocate.

"Keep in mind throughout the whole process that this is a gift," she said. "It's something you have to be sure of. You have to be committed to the process: the doctor's visits, the tests. I've given her something no one else could. That feeling is indescribable."

Buckeye said that she will have her blood checked and be on anti-rejection medications "for life," but she's grateful.

"I'm just blessed," Buckeye said. "She's given me life, forever. How do you thank someone for that? Every day I thank her. I'm feeling great. There's always a chance for rejection, but I'm a positive person."

Reporter April Helms can be reached at ahelms@thebeaconjournal.com

This article originally appeared on Akron Beacon Journal: Two Twinsburg women forge lifelong bond through kidney transplant

Wed, 15 Jun 2022 22:01:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.yahoo.com/video/chance-conversation-leads-kidney-transplant-100129235.html Killexams : Big Bang Fair introduces the real NHS to budding healthcare workers

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Killexams : Teladoc expands its primary care services to include medication delivery, at-home phlebotomy

Teladoc, the telehealth company whose stock has swooned spectacularly — with its price dropping by more than 85% since reaching highs early last year — announced it is expanding the services offered under Primary360, its virtual primary care platform. 

The new offerings include care coordination support and health plan in-network referrals, as well as same-day medication delivery provided by Capsule and on-demand home phlebotomy services from Scarlet Health

Primary360 is ideal for patients who lack a primary care provider or who see theirs less often than they should, according to Teladoc’s website. The platform’s new capabilities are designed to Strengthen its members’ post-visit care coordination. The Primary360 care team can now view information such as member benefits and clinical data in one place to gain a holistic view of patients’ coverage. This will allow the care team to make streamlined referrals to Teladoc services, as well as ensure patients are referred to an in-network provider when they need in-person care, such as a surgery or MRI.

Through its partnership with digital pharmacy Capsule, Teladoc is trying to Strengthen patients’ medication adherence — the company said data suggests roughly 50% of consumers fail to pick up their prescriptions. Capsule is trying to address this problem by providing free, same-day prescription delivery to Primary360 patients.

Teladoc is further centralizing care in patients’ homes through its partnership with Scarlet Health, an on-demand, mobile laboratory specimen collection company. Primary360 patients will now access Scarlet’s phlebotomy services so they can have their blood drawn at home. This option gives patients convenience and increases access to testing for those who lack reliable transportation, according to Kelly Bliss, Teladoc’s president of U.S. group health.

“These ‘last mile’ services allow us to seamlessly blend the virtual and physical components of care, delivering an integrated, more convenient care experience,” Bliss wrote in an email.

In its Wednesday announcement, Teladoc also said Michigan-based health plan Priority Health signed on with Primary360. The payer will integrate the platform’s services into its portfolio of telehealth, chronic condition and mental health programs, as well as roll out a new virtual-first plan design.

Financially, 2022 has been a difficult year for Teladoc. For its first quarter earnings report in April, the telehealth giant reported a total net loss of $6.7 billion. This was driven mainly by an $6.6 billion impairment charge to write down the value of its acquisitions, reflecting the decreasing market value of its acquisition of chronic care company Livongo.

Teladoc completed its $18.5 billion acquisition of Livongo in October 2020 — when demand for virtual care was still soaring amid pandemic-era protocols. Now, the demand has dropped drastically across all specialties except for mental health. A recent report from healthcare appointment booking platform Zocdoc showed that just 9% of all appointments booked on its site were virtual in May. This was down from one-third in May 2020 and 17% in May 2021.

If its stock price is any indicator, Teladoc is still struggling immensely. Its price is down from a high of more than $290 in February 2021 to now around the $40-45 range

The strategy behind Teladoc’s new partnerships and expanded primary care services is unclear — Bliss declined to answer questions about how Teladoc will measure the success of its partnerships and expanded offerings or how this announcement fits into the company’s plan to bounce back.

Photo: ronnachaipark, Getty Images

Sun, 10 Jul 2022 00:40:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://medcitynews.com/2022/07/teladoc-expands-its-primary-care-services-to-include-medication-delivery-at-home-phlebotomy/
Killexams : Chattahoochee Tech to offer phlebotomy technician training program

Jul. 6—With the medical field's demand for phlebotomists, Chattahoochee Tech is launching a Phlebotomy Technician Certificate training program to prepare students for this profession.

"Phlebotomy is a very vital role in health care," said Chattahoochee Tech instructor Jennifer Chin. "You are responsible for collecting the blood specimens that a medical laboratory technologist will use to run tests and give results to a doctor to diagnose and treat patients."

Chin, who is the college's Spark Workforce Alumni of the Year award recipient, serves as an instructor and clinical coordinator for the Chattahoochee Tech Medical Laboratory Technology program.

Phlebotomists are employed throughout the health care system on the forefront of patient care, according to Chin. They work mainly in hospitals, medical and diagnostic laboratories, blood donor centers and doctors' offices. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, employment of phlebotomists is projected to grow 22% from 2020 to 2030, which is faster than the average for all occupations. About 19,500 openings for phlebotomists are projected each year, on average, over the decade.

Students seeking admission to the new program must be fully admitted to the college by fall semester 2022. They also must attend a phlebotomy application session, which will provide more information about course and clinical practicum requirements. Graduates of the phlebotomy program will be eligible to sit for the phlebotomy technician certification test offered through American Medical Technologists.

For more information, visit www.ChattahoocheeTech.edu/Phlebotomy-Technician.

Thu, 07 Jul 2022 09:36:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://finance.yahoo.com/news/chattahoochee-tech-offer-phlebotomy-technician-223700375.html
Killexams : Medical Sharp Container Market Report 2022 By Emerging Technologies, Leading Players, Regional Overview and Covid-19 Impact Analysis till 2028

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jun 27, 2022 (Heraldkeepers) -- Market Trends for Medical Sharp Container from 2022 to 2028

According to the report, the Medical Sharp Container Market provides the best answers to many of the most critical questions and challenges in the business world. In addition, the data facts and figures used in this market report were obtained from reputable sources, including publications, websites, mergers & newspapers, and other trustworthy sources. Additionally, the Medical Sharp Container Market research report also provides comparative pricing between major players, as well as cost and profit estimates for key regional markets.

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Medical Sharp Container Market By Company
Medtronic plc
Becton
Dickinson
MarketLab, Inc.
Post Medical, Inc.
GPC Medical Ltd.
Everbest Limited
Allied Seals Europe
Medu-Scientific Ltd
Henry Schein, Inc.
Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited

To understand the market trends and current situation better, the Medical Sharp Container Market research report implements tools and techniques such as SWOT analysis and Poter’s five forces analysis. Moreover, the report also provides an extensive overview of product specifications, types, technologies, and production analysis by taking into consideration other significant factors, such as cost, revenue, and gross margin.

The Medical Sharp Container market is segmented according to type and application. With the report as a powerful resource, players, stakeholders, and other participants can gain an edge in the market for Medical Sharp Container. The segmental analysis focuses on sales, revenue and forecast by Type and by Application for the period 2022-2028.

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Furthermore, the research report provides a segment-by-segment view of the Medical Sharp Container market. The report provides a detailed analysis of every segment of the global Medical Sharp Container market, including applications, end-users, sales channels, and product types. Analysts have conducted individual research on each segment in order to provide minute details regarding them. With the information collected, stakeholders will be able to identify the most promising areas for investment. Additionally, report covered all niche segments to enable stakeholders to grow sales within these segments. Report included a chapter dedicated to the geographical assessment of the Medical Sharp Container Market and analyzed every region separately.

Medical Sharp Container Market Segment by Type
Phlebotomy Sharps Containers
Multipurpose Sharps Containers
Round sharps containers
Foot operated sharps disposal
Others

Medical Sharp Container Market Segment by Application
Hospitals
Ambulatory Surgical Centers
Academic Research Laboratories
Diagnostic Laboratories
Others


The report identifies the following key market aspects:

The report presents an executive summary of the most significant findings, the Global Medical Sharp Container market expanding rate, modest conditions, market trends, as well as macroeconomic indicators.
This report presents an overview of major companies, key market segments, the products offered in the Global Medical Sharp Container market, the years examined, and the study points.
Companies well suited to this segment are screened based on their products, value, SWOT analysis, their ability, and other important factors.
The Global Medical Sharp Container report provides market data on imports, exports, sales, production, and leading companies in each region studied.

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Research Methodology

Using an innovative methodology, we collected data both from a bottom-up and a top-down perspective. Using primary research, the report validated the estimated market size. Based on interviews and reliable published sources, the data used for forecasting the share of various segments was derived. Medical Sharp Container market size is derived on the basis of numerous factors and their level of influence on the market. Technological advancements, market trends, challenges, and drivers are some of these factors. Accurate information may also be obtained from paid databases.

The purpose of this report is to provide:

Analyses qualitatively and quantitatively of current trends, dynamics, and forecasts from 2022 to 2030.
SWOT analysis or Porter’s five force analysis is used to analyze how buyers and suppliers can make profit-focused decisions and strengthen their business.
It is possible to identify the prevailing market opportunities by conducting a detailed analysis of market segmentation.
By offering unbiased information under one roof, this Medical Sharp Container report helps to save you time and money.

Do you have any questions about how the Covid 19 has affected the Medical Sharp Container market? https://www.xcellentinsights.com/reports/medical-sharp-container-market-81244

Medical Sharp Container Market Table of Content:
1 Study Coverage
1.1 Medical Sharp Container Product Introduction
1.2 Market by Type
1.2.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Market Size Growth Rate by Type, 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
1.2.2 Phlebotomy Sharps Containers
1.2.3 Multipurpose Sharps Containers
1.2.4 Round sharps containers
1.2.5 Foot operated sharps disposal
1.2.6 Others
1.3 Market by Application
1.3.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Market Size Growth Rate by Application, 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
1.3.2 Hospitals
1.3.3 Ambulatory Surgical Centers
1.3.4 Academic Research Laboratories
1.3.5 Diagnostic Laboratories
1.3.6 Others
1.4 Study Objectives
1.5 Years Considered
2 Executive Summary
2.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales Estimates and Forecasts 2017-2028
2.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue Estimates and Forecasts 2017-2028
2.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Region: 2017 VS 2021 VS 2028
2.4 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales by Region
2.4.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales by Region (2017-2022)
2.4.2 Global Sales Medical Sharp Container by Region (2023-2028)
2.5 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Region
2.5.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Region (2017-2022)
2.5.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Region (2023-2028)
2.6 North America
2.7 Europe
2.8 Asia-Pacific
2.9 Latin America
2.10 Middle East & Africa
3 Competition by Manufacturers
3.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales by Manufacturers
3.1.1 Global Top Medical Sharp Container Manufacturers by Sales (2017-2022)
3.1.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales Market Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.1.3 Global Top 10 and Top 5 Largest Manufacturers of Medical Sharp Container in 2021
3.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Manufacturers
3.2.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.2.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue Market Share by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.2.3 Global Top 10 and Top 5 Companies by Medical Sharp Container Revenue in 2021
3.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales Price by Manufacturers (2017-2022)
3.4 Analysis of Competitive Landscape
3.4.1 Manufacturers Market Concentration Ratio (CR5 and HHI)
3.4.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Market Share by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2, and Tier 3)
3.4.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Manufacturers Geographical Distribution
3.5 Mergers & Acquisitions, Expansion Plans
4 Market Size by Type
4.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type
4.1.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Historical Sales by Type (2017-2022)
4.1.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Forecasted Sales by Type (2023-2028)
4.1.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales Market Share by Type (2017-2028)
4.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type
4.2.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Historical Revenue by Type (2017-2022)
4.2.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Forecasted Revenue by Type (2023-2028)
4.2.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue Market Share by Type (2017-2028)
4.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Price by Type
4.3.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Price by Type (2017-2022)
4.3.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Price Forecast by Type (2023-2028)
5 Market Size by Application
5.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application
5.1.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Historical Sales by Application (2017-2022)
5.1.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Forecasted Sales by Application (2023-2028)
5.1.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Sales Market Share by Application (2017-2028)
5.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application
5.2.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Historical Revenue by Application (2017-2022)
5.2.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Forecasted Revenue by Application (2023-2028)
5.2.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Revenue Market Share by Application (2017-2028)
5.3 Global Medical Sharp Container Price by Application
5.3.1 Global Medical Sharp Container Price by Application (2017-2022)
5.3.2 Global Medical Sharp Container Price Forecast by Application (2023-2028)
6 North America
6.1 North America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Type
6.1.1 North America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type (2017-2028)
6.1.2 North America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
6.2 North America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Application
6.2.1 North America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application (2017-2028)
6.2.2 North America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
6.3 North America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Country
6.3.1 North America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Country (2017-2028)
6.3.2 North America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
6.3.3 U.S.
6.3.4 Canada
7 Europe
7.1 Europe Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Type
7.1.1 Europe Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type (2017-2028)
7.1.2 Europe Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
7.2 Europe Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Application
7.2.1 Europe Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application (2017-2028)
7.2.2 Europe Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
7.3 Europe Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Country
7.3.1 Europe Medical Sharp Container Sales by Country (2017-2028)
7.3.2 Europe Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
7.3.3 Germany
7.3.4 France
7.3.5 U.K.
7.3.6 Italy
7.3.7 Russia
8 Asia Pacific
8.1 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Type
8.1.1 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type (2017-2028)
8.1.2 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
8.2 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Application
8.2.1 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application (2017-2028)
8.2.2 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
8.3 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Region
8.3.1 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Sales by Region (2017-2028)
8.3.2 Asia Pacific Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Region (2017-2028)
8.3.3 China
8.3.4 Japan
8.3.5 South Korea
8.3.6 India
8.3.7 Australia
8.3.8 Taiwan
8.3.9 Indonesia
8.3.10 Thailand
8.3.11 Malaysia
8.3.12 Philippines
9 Latin America
9.1 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Type
9.1.1 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type (2017-2028)
9.1.2 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
9.2 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Application
9.2.1 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application (2017-2028)
9.2.2 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
9.3 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Country
9.3.1 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Sales by Country (2017-2028)
9.3.2 Latin America Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
9.3.3 Mexico
9.3.4 Brazil
9.3.5 Argentina
10 Middle East and Africa
10.1 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Type
10.1.1 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Sales by Type (2017-2028)
10.1.2 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Type (2017-2028)
10.2 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Application
10.2.1 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Sales by Application (2017-2028)
10.2.2 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Application (2017-2028)
10.3 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Market Size by Country
10.3.1 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Sales by Country (2017-2028)
10.3.2 Middle East and Africa Medical Sharp Container Revenue by Country (2017-2028)
10.3.3 Turkey
10.3.4 Saudi Arabia
11 Company Profiles
11.1 Medtronic plc
11.1.1 Medtronic plc Corporation Information
11.1.2 Medtronic plc Overview
11.1.3 Medtronic plc Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.1.4 Medtronic plc Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.1.5 Medtronic plc latest Developments
11.2 Becton
11.2.1 Becton Corporation Information
11.2.2 Becton Overview
11.2.3 Becton Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.2.4 Becton Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.2.5 Becton latest Developments
11.3 Dickinson
11.3.1 Dickinson Corporation Information
11.3.2 Dickinson Overview
11.3.3 Dickinson Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.3.4 Dickinson Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.3.5 Dickinson latest Developments
11.4 MarketLab, Inc.
11.4.1 MarketLab, Inc. Corporation Information
11.4.2 MarketLab, Inc. Overview
11.4.3 MarketLab, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.4.4 MarketLab, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.4.5 MarketLab, Inc. latest Developments
11.5 Post Medical, Inc.
11.5.1 Post Medical, Inc. Corporation Information
11.5.2 Post Medical, Inc. Overview
11.5.3 Post Medical, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.5.4 Post Medical, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.5.5 Post Medical, Inc. latest Developments
11.6 GPC Medical Ltd.
11.6.1 GPC Medical Ltd. Corporation Information
11.6.2 GPC Medical Ltd. Overview
11.6.3 GPC Medical Ltd. Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.6.4 GPC Medical Ltd. Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.6.5 GPC Medical Ltd. latest Developments
11.7 Everbest Limited
11.7.1 Everbest Limited Corporation Information
11.7.2 Everbest Limited Overview
11.7.3 Everbest Limited Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.7.4 Everbest Limited Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.7.5 Everbest Limited latest Developments
11.8 Allied Seals Europe
11.8.1 Allied Seals Europe Corporation Information
11.8.2 Allied Seals Europe Overview
11.8.3 Allied Seals Europe Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.8.4 Allied Seals Europe Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.8.5 Allied Seals Europe latest Developments
11.9 Medu-Scientific Ltd
11.9.1 Medu-Scientific Ltd Corporation Information
11.9.2 Medu-Scientific Ltd Overview
11.9.3 Medu-Scientific Ltd Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.9.4 Medu-Scientific Ltd Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.9.5 Medu-Scientific Ltd latest Developments
11.10 Henry Schein, Inc.
11.10.1 Henry Schein, Inc. Corporation Information
11.10.2 Henry Schein, Inc. Overview
11.10.3 Henry Schein, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.10.4 Henry Schein, Inc. Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.10.5 Henry Schein, Inc. latest Developments
11.11 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited
11.11.1 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited Corporation Information
11.11.2 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited Overview
11.11.3 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited Medical Sharp Container Sales, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin (2017-2022)
11.11.4 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited Medical Sharp Container Product Model Numbers, Pictures, Descriptions and Specifications
11.11.5 Dailymag Magnetic Technology (Ningbo) Limited latest Developments
12 Industry Chain and Sales Channels Analysis
12.1 Medical Sharp Container Industry Chain Analysis
12.2 Medical Sharp Container Key Raw Materials
12.2.1 Key Raw Materials
12.2.2 Raw Materials Key Suppliers
12.3 Medical Sharp Container Production Mode & Process
12.4 Medical Sharp Container Sales and Marketing
12.4.1 Medical Sharp Container Sales Channels
12.4.2 Medical Sharp Container Distributors
12.5 Medical Sharp Container Customers
13 Market Drivers, Opportunities, Challenges and Risks Factors Analysis
13.1 Medical Sharp Container Industry Trends
13.2 Medical Sharp Container Market Drivers
13.3 Medical Sharp Container Market Challenges
13.4 Medical Sharp Container Market Restraints
14 Key Findings in The Global Medical Sharp Container Study
15 Appendix
15.1 Research Methodology
15.1.1 Methodology/Research Approach
15.1.2 Data Source
15.2 Author Details
15.3 Disclaimer


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Sun, 26 Jun 2022 15:15:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.marketwatch.com/press-release/medical-sharp-container-market-report-2022-by-emerging-technologies-leading-players-regional-overview-and-covid-19-impact-analysis-till-2028-2022-06-27
Killexams : Shelley Manor and Holdenhurst Medical Centre ordered to improve

A GP practice with more than 25,000 patients has been rated as Requires Improvement following a visit from inspectors.

Safety procedures at the Shelley Manor and Holdenhurst Medical Centre in Bournemouth were criticised and inspectors said leadership needs to improve.

The Care Quality Commission has to answer five questions when it visits a site .

Are services safe, are services effective and are services well-led all received a rating of Requires Improvement.

Are services caring and are services responsive to people's needs were both designated as Good.

The practice operates over two sites in Beechwood Avenue, Boscombe Manor and Holdenhurst Road in Boscombe.

It has 10 partners, six salaried GPs, a clinical pharmacist, a pharmacy technician, three advanced nurse practitioners, three practice nurses, two healthcare assistants and one phlebotomist.

Inspectors paid a short-notice visit to the Beechwood Avenue site on November 4 last year after concerns about patients and staff safety were raised during a remote inspection a month earlier.

Now the provider has been ordered to "establish effective systems and processes to ensure good governance in accordance with the fundamental standards of care."

It has also been urged to review infection prevention procedures and to Strengthen the uptake of cervical screening.

It has been asked to consider ways to engage with hard to reach families, including making them aware of immunisation available for their children.

Examples of events recorded by the practice included an occasion when the wrong prescription was placed on to a patient's notes. It was queried by a pharmacist and stopped before it could reach the patient.

Just 65.7 per cent of eligible women had been screened for cervical cancer against an average in England of 80 per cent.

A total of 48.3 per cent of people aged 60-69 had been screened for bowel cancer compared to an average of 58 per cent and 60.5 per cent of women aged 50-70 had been screened for breast cancer against an average of 71.6 per cent.

The report said learning was not always shared between staff and the practice did not have clear and effective processes for managing risks, issues and performance.

Doctor Andrew Blaszczyk, a senior partner at the practice, said: "We were disappointed with the rating we recently received from the Care Quality Commission, particularly since our staff have been working very hard to ensure patient care can continue during the pandemic. However, we are already working to Strengthen in the areas indicated by the report, and in many instances this has already been carried out.

"We were very pleased to see that we retained our rating of ‘good’ in the areas of services being caring and services being responsive to people’s needs.

"We have a great team of staff at Shelley Manor & Holdenhurst Medical Centre, and will be working with them to ensure our practice has the best level of care for patients both now and in the future."

Sun, 17 Jan 2021 16:09:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.bournemouthecho.co.uk/news/19017901.shelly-manor-holdenhurst-medical-centre-ordered-improve/
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