The building blocks of primary care provide important insights into how value-based healthcare can be realized in practice. Read more
The Rainbow Model
value-based healthcare stands or falls with people; people who can work together in teams and outside their organisation in a context of innovation and trust. The Rainbow Model summarizes the various domains of value-based healthcare and the hard and soft preconditions in one model. The model shows that value-based healthcare requires integral cooperation at various levels. The Triple Aim, the three objectives of value-based healthcare, have also found their place in this model.
Person-centered care revolves around the needs and abilities of the patient. It also takes into account a person’s context and differences in personal characteristics. Read more
Triple Aim outcomes
In order to bring about changes and improvements, there must be (more) data driven. This makes it possible to use and direct clinical and business processes in an efficient manner, and thus to organise the consultation process more efficiently.
People with complex problems who receive care and support have to deal with various care and assistance providers, such as: the general practitioner, medical specialists, a physiotherapist, the district nurse, domestic help, the pharmacist, the WMO day care centre, informal carers, volunteers, etc. All these people have their own role in the care process and together form the care network. Read more
The term ‘outcome funding’ – paying for quality rather than volume of care – is used frequently, but hardly anyone knows exactly what it means. Read more
Value-creating leadership is not only about the economic interest, but also about the social and ecological values. Read more