John Noseworthy, M.D., is president and CEO of Mayo Clinic.He is a board-certified neurologist specializing in multiple sclerosis and he has served as editor-in-chief of Neurology, the official journal of the American Academy of Neurology.His expertise has also been an asset to the Trump administration, as Dr. Noseworthy provides advice to the President on the best practices in tackling complex issues of healthcare.Prior to his current appointment, he served as chair of Mayo Clinic’s Department of Neurology, medical director of the Department of Development, and vice chair of the Mayo Clinic Rochester Executive Board.
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Print Email | | Rochester, Minn.-based Mayo Clinic plans to add 2 million square feet of research space in less than 20 years as part of its plan to build up the downtown clinic as a destination medical center, according to the Star Tribune. Under the plan, which Mayo Clinic announced Tuesday, the health system will build an urban bioresearch campus that will focus on discovering new cures to diseases as private researchers work with Mayo Clinic physicians on the medical frontlines, said President and CEO John Noseworthy, MD, according to the report. The clinic's current footprint spans 15 million square feet, including 1.3 million square feet of research space on Mayo-owned land in a six-block area of Rochester. The bioresearch campus will encompass a broad range of subjects, including genomics, regenerative medicine and biotechnology. He touted he clinic's research accomplishments in 2015, saying it had a $662 million research budget for the year, started 2,723 new studies and had research published in thousands of journal articles, Dr. Noseworthy said, according to the report.
The news magazine has been measuring and ranking hospitals in the U.S. for 27 years; this year, researchers compared 5,000 hospitals across the country. Mayo was ranked No. 3 in cancer. "We have higher-ranking positions, more high-ranking positions than any other health care delivery system in the U.S. That's what separates us time and time again from other health care systems." “We owe our success to our unique system of care as we collaborate across specialties to focus on the individual needs of each patient,” Dr. Noseworthy said in a statement to reporters.
Rochester, Minn.-based Mayo Clinic recommended nine strategies for healthcare organizations to combat physician burnout, which impacts productivity, turnover rates and quality of care. Tait Shanafelt, MD, Mayo Clinic's physician well-being program director, and John Noseworthy, MD, Mayo Clinic's president and CEO, outlined the strategies in Mayo Clinic Proceedings. Here are the nine key strategies: Acknowledge and assess the problem of physician burnout.
According to a pool report, the group, all men, met with him at 11 a.m. at the Mar-a-Lago estate in Palm Beach, Fla. They included John Noseworthy of the Mayo Clinic, Paul Rothman of Johns Hopkins Medicine, David Torchiana of Partners HealthCare and Toby Cosgrove of the Cleveland Clinic. Noseworthy, a neurologist who is president and CEO of the Mayo Clinic, in recent years has been an articulate commentator about health-care reform on TV shows such as MSNBC’s “Morning Joe,” NBC's “Meet the Press,” and “Charlie Rose.” He has argued that Obamacare was basically an expansion of insurance coverage and did not emphasize patient health enough. In an interview with The Washington Post in November, he said his office had already been in touch with Trump's transition team offering help.
The following is a statement from John Noseworthy, M.D., Mayo Clinic President and CEO. “We are currently assessing the situation related to the travel and immigration executive order. We are aware of approximately 80 staff, physicians, or scholars associated with Mayo Clinic who have ties to the seven countries included in the executive order. We are not aware of any Mayo Clinic staff traveling for Mayo Clinic business who are currently affected.
A leaked transcript of a video message sent by Mayo Clinic CEO Dr. John Noseworthy spurred critical reaction week. The transcript, reported by the Star-Tribune and verified by Mayo Clinic, quoted him as telling employees: “We’re asking … if the patient has commercial insurance, or they’re Medicaid or Medicare patients and they’re equal, that we prioritize the commercial insured patients enough so … we can be financially strong at the end of the year to continue to advance, advance our mission." Piper said, she plans to ask Mayo Clinic some "hard questions" about his comments.
Changes coming to Mayo. … ‘I am honored that the Board of Trustees asked me to serve another year, through the end of 2018,’ said Noseworthy in an announcement this morning.