Hospitals in Santa Clara County are strong drivers in the local economy, deliver high quality patient care, provide “safety net” services to residents in need, improve community health outcomes and serve as a vital element in the region’s emergency response plans.
This report, commissioned by the Hospital Council, estimates the economic impact of hospital spending in the Central Valley (Fresno, Kings, Madera, and Tulare counties). Financial data used for this report was collected from the State of California Office of Statewide Health Planning and Development (OSHPD) fro the most recent year, 2014-2015.
Hospital and hospital-related spending in the Central Valley generated $19.5 billion and 130,723 jobs.
Hospitals operating in the Central Valley are vital to the quality of life and economy of communities throughout the region. They invest $84 million through charity care and community benefit programs.
This report, commissioned by the Hospital Council of Northern and Central California, estimates the economic impact of hospital spending in the Northern San Joaquin Valley (Alpine, Amador, Calaveras, Mariposa, Merced, San Joaquin, Stanislaus and Tuolumne counties).
This report shows that hospitals and hospital-related spending in the Northern San Joaquin Valley generate $6.52 billion in spending annually and 40,928 jobs.
This report, commissioned by the Hospital Council of Northern and Central California, estimates the economic impact of hospital spending in the greater Sacramento area (Sacramento, Yolo, Placer, El Dorado, Yuba, Nevada and Sutter counties).
The Hospital Council of Northern and Central California is pleased to provide the latest report of the 2015 Economic Impact Analysis of Hospitals in Kern County. This report provides an overview of the significant economic and fiscal impact made by ten major hospitals on the region.
This final report represents the conclusions of the technical advisory group that was funded by the Hospital Council of Northern and Central California.
The analysis of multiple health care models identified the urgent care center as the most financially sustainable option for meeting the needs of the 89% of patients who use the DMC emergency department but do not require hospital admission.
The health care industry is a $28 billion economic engine that drives San Francisco. It employs 121,000 people, more than any other sector in the city. Nearly $5 billion will be spent to build five new hospitals before the decade is out. The city’s health sector serves as the epicenter of global innovation, with more than 100 biotechnology companies, bringing the region’s wizardry to bear on some of the most vexing medical problems known to humanity.
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