With healthcare costs being a major component of public spending, governments need to take action and invest in enterprise software solutions with proven capabilities that will help lower costs while improve public health.
Healthcare territories generally run multiple software systems provided and maintained by multiple software vendors. These systems tend to store critical information in multiple databases in disparate locations and usually require further software, such as middleware, to ensure they either communicate with one another or produce meaningful reports for business analysis.
Multiple software systems – decentralized and fragmented data
With volumes of decentralized data in a complex and rigid configuration, for healthcare authorities this represents obstacles to isolate opportunities to:
Today, MHO is deployed on private networks such as extranets and intranets, belonging to healthcare authorities of different geographical administration levels with most data being stored in a central repository.
One unified software system with centralized and unified data
These entities use MHO to:
With data stored in a central repository and with MHO’s Business Intelligence tools, healthcare enterprises are using real-time analytics and reports to identify opportunities to lower costs, improve services, increase productivity, and improve patient outcomes more effectively.