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Cambridge Health Alliance leaders warned of extraordinarily difficult times ahead as trustees adopted a budget leaving the health care system $19.8 million in the red.
Twenty-one Cambridge Hospital and health department nurses will retire next month, far fewer than the more than 100 who were eligible.
Cambridge Health Alliance expects to make big improvements in efficiency and patient volume in the coming year, but still expects to lose $19.8 million.
The sale of assets at Groton’s John Crow Farm will almost certainly be used to pay a Bankruptcy Court trustee, the bankrupt partner and U.S. Department of Agriculture.
After changing how it provides psychiatric emergency services, Cambridge Health Alliance officials want to add patients and families to an advisory board.
A new city assessment of community health goes beyond the obvious to shine a spotlight on poverty, disease, inequity and racial differences.
Hiring low-income workers with federal dollars intended for the poor anyway seems like a win-win, but results of the 1968 ‘Section 3′ policy are lagging.
The city’s Food and Fitness Policy Council calls restricting large-size sugary drinks and sodas “not appropriate for Cambridge at this time.”
There’s some good news for the financially beleaguered Cambridge Health Alliance, but it’s far from bringing the health care system into the black.
Cambridge Health Alliance says it expects no disruption in service from a loss of potentially more than 100 nurses this summer.