* Gartner, “Magic Quadrant for Enterprise Integration Platform as a Service, Worldwide” March 23, 2105. Gartner does not endorse any vendor, product or service depicted in its research publications, and does not advise technology users to select only those vendors with the highest ratings or other designation. Gartner research publications consist of the opinions of Gartner’s research organization and should not be construed as statements of fact. Gartner disclaims all warranties, expressed or implied, with respect to this research, including any warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose.
Digital Health Services in alliance with Dell Boomi, not only ensures your organization can quickly integrate systems, but it ensures those integrations are flexible enough to allow you to weather the constant change of regulatory compliance. As a flexible, cloud-based solution, Digital Health Services integration platform as a service (iPaaS) integrates your applications whether on premises, or in the cloud.
And the Master Data Management (MDM) solution provides your organization a “single version of truth” to eliminate the data silos on the ground and in the cloud—the silos that many healthcare organizations struggle with today.
Whether dealing with a common billing process or a complex manufacturing of a pharmaceutical, healthcare and life sciences organizations must integrate a variety of diverse systems while keeping internal and external imperatives in balance.
Dell Boomi is a leader in Gartner’s Magic Quadrant for Enterprise Integration Platform as a Service, Worldwide* in part for our patented drag-and-drop functionality and automatic mapping. This allows Healthcare and Life Sciences organizations to qiuckly implement integrations with faster time to value, ease of use and simplicity. Healthcare and Life Sciences organizations benefit from Boomi’s
Healthcare and life sciences organizations must navigate a complex regulatory landscape where regulations are updated and changed frequently. These frequent changes make it a challenge for technology to keep up with reporting requirements for aggregating data into a “single version of the truth.”
Today, it’s not enough to have electronic medical records (EMRs). There are a variety of key healthcare interoperability requirements, from provider, payer, life sciences and processor management to following the highest security standards while ensuring compliance. Providers must keep in mind that:
Any move to digitize medical records and modernize existing IT systems will involve working with legacy or clinical systems from a variety of vendors, connecting data from several branches of hospitals or healthcare networks.
While your organization may have interface engines that were originally created to help connect legacy interfaces, these engines may now be too expensive and inflexible to maintain, configure and adapt.
In some cases, they’ve may even be a hindrance to today’s interoperability needs—a problem that’s exacerbated when extended to cloud integration and mobile deployment. These proprietary interfaces are also hard to maintain, and as vendors sunset legacy products, continuous support isn’t guaranteed.
The first step involves modernizing IT systems while ensuring compliance with data protection laws—because standards and metrics drive the delivery of care in these models. Evaluating those metrics involves accessing far more data than ever, and highlights the need for improved interconnection among systems such as electronic medical records (EMR), Health Information Exchanges (HIE) and Patient Administration Systems (PASs).
At the provider level, medical practice and business operations must be organized into a seamless machine to run physicians’ offices and to generate safe, measurable and economically viable outcomes for patients while driving efficiency for the practice. These would involve managing:
Flexible, adaptive architecture featuring our technology, that adapts to your needs —with no coding, no hardware—for secure integration and monitoring. This reduces your time to value through integrations you can customize, configure and deploy easily—over weeks, not months.
Emphasis on configuration instead of coding, providing greater speed and eliminating complexity and improving ease of use, thereby increasing your operational efficiency so you can stay current with regulatory changes by allowing users outside of IT—such as business analysts—to create and maintain integrations.
Centralized development, distributed deployment to relieve operational stress on any one system or node. This allows you to scale as needed to address provider, payer and processor management, and offer compliant message exchanges and healthcare partner enablement through our HL7 connectors.
Predictable pricing that provides an economically viable solution. This represents a significant cost savings over legacy, one-off integrations.
The result? Digital Health Services helps your organization increase its agility, improve patient care, accelerate revenue, eliminate complexity, and increase cost savings.
U.S. law now requires that for Medicare and Medicaid, healthcare organizations must meet the Meaningful Use Stage 1 criteria where EMRs must be used in a meaningful way—which then requires enabling more applications to process these records.
HIPAA-covered entities need to use ICD-10 codes to receive payment for healthcare services rendered, or risk providing care and not being paid. Even life sciences organizations need to pay attention to ICD-10, for drug indication and label language. Given the complexity of ICD-10 codes compared with ICD-9, current data mapping is now obsolete, requiring new application integration and mapping scenarios.
One of the most significant challenges healthcare organizations must address is compliance with Health Level-7 (HL7), the standard for information exchange between medical applications (as well as payers and processors).
Digital Health Services