We envision an America in which all the sectors that affect health are led, designed, and financed in ways that foster healthy people and thriving communities.
On December 1 we'll release a financing workbook that features practical, user-friendly tools for anyone ready to move beyond the grant.
Ventures is working with six communities to show that an integrated, dynamic, and high-functioning health ecosystem is possible.
ReThink Health worked with the Minnesota Department of Health to explore the connections between incarceration and health.
We work with visionary leaders to transform health at the regional level – their neighborhoods, cities, counties, or states. We promote broad and systemic thinking that allows leaders to step outside their own frames of reference so they can better see how the various parts of the system interact in unexpected ways and determine how and where they can exert influence. Our hope is that by demonstrating regional success, we inspire transformation across the country.
Our multimedia Stewardship Guide helps leaders like you to be even more effective stewards of regional health transformation.
Our multimedia Financing Primer provides a concise introduction and orientation to the vast and rapidly changing arena of financing.
Our Pathway outlines the five phases communities need to progress through to transform health at a regional level, as well as how to avoid pitfalls along the way and leverage success.
Our Model helps leaders and teams test their own “what if….?” scenarios and develop priorities and strategies for significant system change.
Practical ideas and tools for leaders exploring the edges of health system transformation.
If diverse leaders in your region share ambitious, transformative goals but are struggling to bring those aspirations to life, then a productive next step might be to develop a comprehensive regional strategy. Today on The ReThinkers’ Blog we are kicking off a seven-part blog series with an exploration into the key components of designing and enacting a comprehensive regional strategy.
One of The Rippel Foundation’s most important contributions to the field of population health is the ReThink Health Dynamics Model, which has been freely available and widely used since its launch seven years ago. However, despite its broad utility, we have always wanted to make the platform could be more user friendly. In response to growing demand, we invested in a new set online features that make the Model even easier to use. Today we are excited to share these updates as well as revisit the Model's broad utility for an array of users.
This week, we invited Sherry Immediato, the ReThink Health Ventures coach for the Finger Lakes, to add her thoughts to following Tribly's post. In her role, Sherry has had an insider’s view of the impressive work happening in the Finger Lakes. In this post, she offers lessons that other multisector partnerships might learn from the Finger Lakes and apply to their own transformation efforts.
Successfully engaging community members in efforts to improve their health and well-being requires understanding their local context.
Resident engagement is challenging work and we are only just beginning to sort through how to best create the conditions for residents to lead. In the third blog of our series, we report on our findings that multisector partnerships use to effectively create the conditions for residents to lead transformation.
Last week we kicked off the first blog introducing you to our Resident Engagement Series. In part two, we shift from understanding how multisector work must operate in ways that align with a community's vision and include authentic voices, to ask, what are the actual best approaches to involve residents?
ReThink Health Ventures has been working closely with six communities that are deeply committed to transforming health, including the Finger Lakes region of New York. This week, we hear from Trilby de Jung, CEO of Common Ground Health, which is coordinating transformation efforts in the Finger Lakes.
ReThink Health's Pedja Stojicic and Ella Auchincloss walk us through a new hypothesis: if a region’s goal is health system transformation, then multisector partnerships and their individual stakeholders need to learn how to influence and create conditions for residents to act collectively with the purpose of creating health.
Originally published on the Health Affairs Blog, ReThink Health’s Jane Erickson expands on what partnerships will need in order to maximize impact and overcome the status quo.
ReThink Health's Ella Auchincloss offers up some sound advice for anyone interested in influencing tax policy to advance population health.
Today marks the third installment of our blog series on exploring how tax credits could be used to advance population health. Dive in with ReThink Health's Nina Burke as she examines how a tax credit designed for self-insured employers could be used to lower health care costs for employers and employees-- and create an overall healthier workforce within a region.
By embracing discomfort, multisector partnerships can move beyond making incremental changes toward truly transforming their health ecosystems.
In 2017, we shared more of our work—and yours—than ever before. We explored the ins and outs of sustainable financing, considered how to think about ROI when it comes to population health, and launched a series exploring the use of tax credits to advance population health. We shared findings from the Pulse Check as well as lessons learned from our regional work. We also featured a variety of guest posts from outstanding leaders sharing insights to help multisector partnerships up their game. Take a few minutes to review 2017 and thanks, as always, for reading, commenting, sharing, and contributing!
ReThink Health's Amanda McIntosh walks us through model legislation designed to show what a tax credit to support regional wellness funds might look like in practice, and why local influence over the funding generated is so important.
ReThink Health's Stacy Becker addresses the questions: could tax credits provide a source of sustainable financing for population health and, if so, under what conditions?
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