4 Burst results for "Philanthropic Organization Charter"

"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

06:32 min | 2 months ago

"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Foundation privately funded Philanthropic Organization Charter to really develop, manage, and fund diverse portfolio and humanitarian activities around the world. He's a member try private capital. He's just done so many things in realm of just contributing to this humanitarian. Capacity that his fit in health care makes so much sense and you guys all hear the passionate voice when we dive deeper. But what I WANNA do is open up the microphone to Jacob. So he could fill in the gaps in the introduction Jacob Welcome to the PODCAST. Thanks for having me excited to be on with you know get good job introduction nothing to add looking forward to next forty five minutes or so of of hitting some of these were topics absolutely in so Jacob why did you decide to get into the medical sector? You could have done so many things, but you decided to land here. Why asked myself that often? It's like a Greek tragedy. For your run from it, the more you run into it. So I grew up around a lot of active substance use disorder in my house it. Oh, child of the late eighties nineties KINDA GROPE UNSEEN KINDA staff and Watch family members struggle, and the last thing I ever wanted to do was a line my professional career with anything that had to do with addiction or substance use disorder. So of course, that's exactly what happened. It wasn't by choice it was I I don't know some sort of gravitational pull maybe back to what I knew. So I it's no I don't think it's any secret that you grow up kind of around substance use disorder, and then someone like me ends up involved in writing algorithms to detect active substance use I. Mean I've been doing it too right. So I don't know if there's a coherent explanation but I was born. Into the addiction world in that sense. Yeah. It was woven into your fiber as as kid and it was sorta like something you've been doing. So why not continue to do it? There's a lot of work that needs to be done in this space out there and I felt like that we had an opportunity to make some change and we need to put our best foot forward go do something. So yeah, it's exciting time and really pivotal Kinda critical juncture in history we're watching so many things transformed are going to drive this for the next generation to generation. So kind of having a a front seat of somebody that's really exciting. Yeah that's super exciting and so for the listeners, maybe you could dive in a little bit on what some of the work that you guys do and how it's relevant to the space shirt. So I'll try to keep it simple. We focus predominantly on individuals who have a substance use disorder diagnosis. What we call addiction is to kind of put that some staggering terms twenty two and a half twenty, three, million Americans fit the criteria for substance use disorder, which is a big number of that high. High, and this year to bigger number mind blowing than national economic impact of substance abuse a little bit different than substance use disorder but substance abuse is about seven hundred, forty, billion dollars annually. So that's almost in line with our national defense budget. But that's things work lost productivity. That's every dollar that is extended. If you will as a result of substance abuse sweeping up glass after you I rex everything. So and trump a couple of weeks ago declared this a public health emergency, a public emergency. We have a public health crisis opioid crisis, which is grabbing headlines Yes, but it's by far not the number one cost driver, nor is it the number one kind of killer in Dash Ud world if you will out well, let's set tobacco aside but alcohol far kills more people than opiates still to this day just doesn't do it in a headline grabbing away like a fictional overdose but to jump to question quickly, we managed people who have a sense use disorder diagnosis using peers, I mean people. Who are in successful recovery but what we do the truly interesting we tech enable them and we date enable them. So we put a lot of tech and other tools at their fingertips that help them identify people who are struggling, make better decisions and helping them ultimately, the whole game here is to improve outcomes for people, substance use disorder, and chip away at that seven hundred, forty billion dollars that were emerging as a nation. Yeah. That's pretty sweet. Definitely worthwhile work and your named WanNa Bekker's hundred twelve. To know, you're obviously making a splash in space, what do you think is going to be the key to make sure that this issue s ud the substance use disorder gets addressed in in a way that. In order to reduce the cost, then the curve there. Well, here's the bad news is is opioid crisis is not going to end anytime soon this is so interwoven into our care delivery system just from the OPIOID prescribing techniques that aren't changing anytime soon, culturally is a nation. I think almost for you all speak for me when I was eight, seventeen, eighteen, nineteen, twenty years a rite of passage that happens in the American psyche of we were entitled to go out and Party and a Lotta Hills substance use the chemicals aren't going away. Okay. So what are we gonNA do about it? I think the response now ultimately I think that we have to. Bring data to bear so that we can make more informed decisions where in the absence data myth flourishes, right? Right. You dig back like a a a map in Europe from the thirteenth hundreds and you go and you look out on the edges and there's dragons and the world is flat. Well, they didn't know what was out there. So the machination while they put dragons near, it's flat right miss flourishes right. So we have very little data that drives the delivery of treatment services in the country and. It doesn't have to be that way. So we can improve that ultimately just to get far out there on you I do believe the end solution lies in in genomics with addict have a brain disease here that one day I would like to believe there's a genomic solution, but we're nowhere even stratosphere of that yet interesting. That's an interesting hook either its physiological and it has it's a brain disease or it's not if it is and we talk about addiction being genetic and having seizures at point to. People having a genetic propensity for addiction those kinds of things I've seen in my own family. And I don't think that's totally the wade characterises, but it does seem to have a physical and structural feature to it around how the brain structure..

Jacob disorder Philanthropic Organization Cha Foundation WanNa Bekker Europe Lotta Hills
"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

04:47 min | 2 months ago

"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Welcome, , back to the outcome rocket podcasts for re chat with today's most successful and inspiring healthcare leaders really wish that you could visit us at outcomes rockets dot health slash reviews where you can rate and review today's episode. . We have an amazing guest. . His name is Jacob Levinson he's the CEO at map help management. . Jacobs. . Extensive career is focused on being very dialed into the healthcare center. . He's member of board of Directors Levinson. . Foundation privately funded Philanthropic Organization Charter to really develop, , manage, , and fund diverse portfolio and humanitarian activities around the world. . He's a member try private capital. . He's just done so many things in realm of just contributing to this humanitarian. . Capacity that his fit in health care makes so much sense and you guys all hear the passionate voice when we dive deeper. . But what I WANNA do is open up the microphone to Jacob. . So he could fill in the gaps in the introduction Jacob Welcome to the PODCAST. . Thanks for having me excited to be on with you know get good job introduction nothing to add looking forward to next forty five minutes or so of of hitting some of these were topics absolutely in so Jacob why did you decide to get into the medical sector? ? You could have done so many things, , but you decided to land here. . Why asked myself that often? ? It's like a Greek tragedy. . For your run from it, , the more you run into it. . So I grew up around a lot of active substance use disorder in my house it. . Oh, , child of the late eighties nineties KINDA GROPE UNSEEN KINDA staff and Watch family members struggle, , and the last thing I ever wanted to do was a line my professional career with anything that had to do with addiction or substance use disorder. . So of course, , that's exactly what happened. . It wasn't by choice it was I I don't know some sort of gravitational pull maybe back to what I knew. . So I it's no I don't think it's any secret that you grow up kind of around substance use disorder, , and then someone like me ends up involved in writing algorithms to detect active substance use I. . Mean I've been doing it too right. . So I don't know if there's a coherent explanation but I was born. . Into the addiction world in that sense. . Yeah. . It was woven into your fiber as as kid and it was sorta like something you've been doing. . So why not continue to do it? ? There's a lot of work that needs to be done in this space out there and I felt like that we had an opportunity to make some change and we need to put our best foot forward go do something. . So yeah, , it's exciting time and really pivotal Kinda critical juncture in history we're watching so many things transformed are going to drive this for the next generation to generation. . So kind of having a a front seat of somebody that's really exciting. . Yeah that's super exciting and so for the listeners, , maybe you could dive in a little bit on what some of the work that you guys do and how it's relevant to the space shirt. . So I'll try to keep it simple. . We focus predominantly on individuals who have a substance use disorder diagnosis. . What we call addiction is to kind of put that some staggering terms twenty two and a half twenty, , three, , million Americans fit the criteria for substance use disorder, , which is a big number of that high. . High, , and this year to bigger number mind blowing than national economic impact of substance abuse a little bit different than substance use disorder but substance abuse is about seven hundred, , forty, , billion dollars annually. . So that's almost in line with our national defense budget. . But that's things work lost productivity. . That's every dollar that is extended. . If you will as a result of substance abuse sweeping up glass after you I rex everything. . So and trump a couple of weeks ago declared this a public health emergency, , a public emergency. . We have a public health crisis opioid crisis, , which is grabbing headlines Yes, , but it's by far not the number one cost driver, , nor is it the number one kind of killer in Dash Ud world if you will out well, , let's set tobacco aside but alcohol far kills more people than opiates still to this day just doesn't do it in a headline grabbing away like a fictional overdose but to jump to question quickly, , we managed people who have a sense use disorder diagnosis using peers, , I mean people. . Who are in successful recovery but what we do the truly interesting we tech enable them and we date enable them. . So we put a lot of tech and other tools at their fingertips that help them identify people who are struggling, , make better decisions and helping them ultimately, , the whole game here is to improve outcomes for people, , substance use disorder, , and chip away at that seven hundred, , forty billion dollars that were emerging as a nation. .

Jacob disorder Philanthropic Organization Cha Foundation WanNa Bekker Europe Lotta Hills
A Curious Way to Improve Outcomes in Substance Use Disorder Space

Outcomes Rocket

04:47 min | 2 months ago

A Curious Way to Improve Outcomes in Substance Use Disorder Space

"Welcome, back to the outcome rocket podcasts for re chat with today's most successful and inspiring healthcare leaders really wish that you could visit us at outcomes rockets dot health slash reviews where you can rate and review today's episode. We have an amazing guest. His name is Jacob Levinson he's the CEO at map help management. Jacobs. Extensive career is focused on being very dialed into the healthcare center. He's member of board of Directors Levinson. Foundation privately funded Philanthropic Organization Charter to really develop, manage, and fund diverse portfolio and humanitarian activities around the world. He's a member try private capital. He's just done so many things in realm of just contributing to this humanitarian. Capacity that his fit in health care makes so much sense and you guys all hear the passionate voice when we dive deeper. But what I WANNA do is open up the microphone to Jacob. So he could fill in the gaps in the introduction Jacob Welcome to the PODCAST. Thanks for having me excited to be on with you know get good job introduction nothing to add looking forward to next forty five minutes or so of of hitting some of these were topics absolutely in so Jacob why did you decide to get into the medical sector? You could have done so many things, but you decided to land here. Why asked myself that often? It's like a Greek tragedy. For your run from it, the more you run into it. So I grew up around a lot of active substance use disorder in my house it. Oh, child of the late eighties nineties KINDA GROPE UNSEEN KINDA staff and Watch family members struggle, and the last thing I ever wanted to do was a line my professional career with anything that had to do with addiction or substance use disorder. So of course, that's exactly what happened. It wasn't by choice it was I I don't know some sort of gravitational pull maybe back to what I knew. So I it's no I don't think it's any secret that you grow up kind of around substance use disorder, and then someone like me ends up involved in writing algorithms to detect active substance use I. Mean I've been doing it too right. So I don't know if there's a coherent explanation but I was born. Into the addiction world in that sense. Yeah. It was woven into your fiber as as kid and it was sorta like something you've been doing. So why not continue to do it? There's a lot of work that needs to be done in this space out there and I felt like that we had an opportunity to make some change and we need to put our best foot forward go do something. So yeah, it's exciting time and really pivotal Kinda critical juncture in history we're watching so many things transformed are going to drive this for the next generation to generation. So kind of having a a front seat of somebody that's really exciting. Yeah that's super exciting and so for the listeners, maybe you could dive in a little bit on what some of the work that you guys do and how it's relevant to the space shirt. So I'll try to keep it simple. We focus predominantly on individuals who have a substance use disorder diagnosis. What we call addiction is to kind of put that some staggering terms twenty two and a half twenty, three, million Americans fit the criteria for substance use disorder, which is a big number of that high. High, and this year to bigger number mind blowing than national economic impact of substance abuse a little bit different than substance use disorder but substance abuse is about seven hundred, forty, billion dollars annually. So that's almost in line with our national defense budget. But that's things work lost productivity. That's every dollar that is extended. If you will as a result of substance abuse sweeping up glass after you I rex everything. So and trump a couple of weeks ago declared this a public health emergency, a public emergency. We have a public health crisis opioid crisis, which is grabbing headlines Yes, but it's by far not the number one cost driver, nor is it the number one kind of killer in Dash Ud world if you will out well, let's set tobacco aside but alcohol far kills more people than opiates still to this day just doesn't do it in a headline grabbing away like a fictional overdose but to jump to question quickly, we managed people who have a sense use disorder diagnosis using peers, I mean people. Who are in successful recovery but what we do the truly interesting we tech enable them and we date enable them. So we put a lot of tech and other tools at their fingertips that help them identify people who are struggling, make better decisions and helping them ultimately, the whole game here is to improve outcomes for people, substance use disorder, and chip away at that seven hundred, forty billion dollars that were emerging as a nation.

Jacob Levinson Disorder Directors Levinson Philanthropic Organization Cha Foundation Jacobs
"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

11:56 min | 1 year ago

"philanthropic organization charter" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Member of Board of Directors Levinson Foundation the privately funded Philanthropic Organization Charter to really develop manage and fund diverse portfolio and humanitarian activities around the world. He's a member at try private capital capital. He's just done so many things in the realm of just contributing to this humanitarian capacity that his fit in health care makes so much sense. And you guys will hear the passion is voice when we dive deeper. But what I WANNA do is open up the microphone to Jacob so he could fill in any of the gaps in the introduction. JAKUP Bookham to the PODCAST. Thanks for having me excited to be on with you. Know get good job introduction. Nothing to add looking forward to next forty five minutes or so of of committing some of these were topics absolutely and so Jacob. Why did you decide to get into the medical sector? You could have done so many things but you decided to land here why why asked myself that often. It's like a Greek tragedy. d'amour you run from it. The more you run into it. It's so I grew up around a lot of active substance use disorder in my house. It Oh child of the late eighties nineties Grope Unseen Kinda stop and Watch family members struggle and the last thing I ever wanted to do was a line my professional career with anything that had to do with addiction. Your substance use disorder so of course. That's exactly what happened. It wasn't by choice it was by. I don't know some sort of gravitational pull maybe back to head to what I knew I. It's no I don't think it's any secret that you grow up kind of around substance use disorder and then someone like me ends up involved in writing algorithms to detect active substance use. I mean I've been doing this. I was too right so I don't know if there's a coherent explanation but I was born into the addiction world in that sense. Yeah Yeah it was woven into your fiber as as a kid and it was sorta like something you've been doing so why not continue to do it. There's a lot of work that needs to be don in this space out. There and I felt like that we had an opportunity to make some change and we need to put our best foot forward. Go do something so yeah. It's exciting time time and really pivotal critical juncture in history. We're watching so many things transformed are going to drive this for the next generation to generation so kind of having a a front seat of some of that is really exciting. Yeah that's super exciting and so for the listeners. Maybe you could dive in a little bit on. What some of the work that you guys do? And how it's relevant into the space. Sure so I'll try to keep it. We focus predominantly on individuals who have a substance use disorder diagnosis. What we call addiction is to kind of put that some staggering staggering terms? Twenty two and a half twenty three million Americans fit the criteria for substance use disorder which is a big number that high high and this Bigger number mind-blowing than national economic impact of substance abuse a little bit different than substance use disorder but substance abuse is about about seven hundred forty billion dollars annually. So that's almost in line with our national defense budget but that's things work lost productivity. That's every dollar that is extended if you will as a result of substance abuse sweeping up glass after Dui rex everything so and trump a couple of weeks ago declared this a public health emergency a public emergency yes we do have a public health crisis opioid crisis which is grabbing headlines. Yes but it's by far not the number one cost driver nor is it the number one kind of killer in Dash. Ud World if you will out well. Let's set tobacco aside but alcohol by far kills more people than opiates still to this day. It just doesn't do it in a headline grabbing way like a fictional overdose but to jump to question quickly. We managed people who have a sense use disorder diagnosis using peers. I mean people who are in successful recovery but what we do the truly interesting we tech enable them and we date enable them so we put a lot of tech and other tools at their fingertips that debt help them identify people who are struggling make better decisions and helping them. Ultimately the whole game here is to improve outcomes for people substance use disorder her and chip away at that seven hundred and forty billion dollars that were emerging as a as a nation. Yeah that's pretty sweet definitely worthwhile work. And your named named when a Bekker's hundred twelve entrepreneurs to know you're obviously making a splash in space. What do you think is going to be the key to make sure that this issue? SUV The substance use disorder gets addressed in in a way that needs to be in order to reduce the cost then the curve there. Well here's the bad news is is opioid crisis is not going to end anytime soon. This is so interwoven into our care. Delivery System just from the OPIOID prescribing techniques. That aren't changing anytime soon. Culturally is a nation. I think almost for you all speak for me when I was eight. Seventeen eighteen nineteen nineteen twenty years. A right of passage that happens in the American psyche of we were entitled to go out and Party and a Lotta hills substance use up. The chemicals aren't going away. Okay right so what are we going to do about it. I think the response now ultimately. I think that we have to bring data to bear so that we can make more informed Decisions where in the absence of data myth flourishes right right you think back like a a a map in Europe from the thirteenth hundreds. And you go tony look out on the edges and there's dragons and the world is flat. Well they didn't know what was out there so the machination while they put dragons near. It's flat right. Miss Flourishes right so we have very little data that drives the delivery of treatment services in the country and it doesn't have to be that way so we can improve that ultimately just to get far out there on you. I do believe leave. The end solution lies in genomics with addict. I think we have a brain disease here that one day I would like to believe. There's a genomic solution Kevin but we're nowhere even stratosphere of that yet interesting that's an interesting hook either. Its physiological and it has it's a brain disease Caesar it's not if it is and we talk about addiction being genetic and having seizures at point to people having a genetic propensity for addiction. Things I've seen in my own family and I don't think that's totally the wade characterises but it does seem to have a physical and structural feature to around how the brain structure if that's true it. What role does epigenetics genomics? Have down the road and really from a therapeutic size. Yeah Super Super Fascinating. You obviously spend a good amount of time thinking about this working in the field so really excited to dive into maybe some examples. Can you share her story with the listeners. About how you guys have applied this in in gotten some improved outcomes. I'll just go with the first reaction there. There is maybe not the most important one but when it comes to mind it historically we have followed thousands of different metrics around some people in early recovery people not in recovery at all who are totally just using. We're trying to understand your uses why who gets well and why who doesn't get well well and if you kind of understand all that this cause and effect relationship when can you go in interceding action to improve people's outcomes so I'm just winging it here and it goes up my head that's one thing I'm like reverted to but anecdotally here. Here's one that I thought was was critical that stood out in the emerging adult population. I'll go to add on the young professionals that matters to you so basically eighteen to thirty five okay. Eighteen thirty five in that range. There's about a ninety day window when they get out of an acute care setting like intensive outpatient or above like basically if they've gone away to treatment somewhere urge about a ninety day window for them to get back in school or find employment women are returned to their job if they don't do one of the three. It is such a leading indicator that someone is going to experience recidivism. Go back to higher level of care have have a colossal relapse right. It's what we've been able to do with that kind of information. Basically here's what it says if you do not have a job if you're not back in school or you've not found a new job job. Ninety days your likelihood accessible outcome is very low so that said what does that mean in the acute care side that data she goes back and informs that Attic UK environment. And it says you better have some serious job training going on. Wrap some serious some programming to that end. So that's my reaction. I mean we could one hundred these off the shelf now. It's good. It's good so just and think that one falls directly on the social determinants of health. Would you agree agree Korea. I don't think we have a client. which clancy primarily healthcare plans by the way who is not caught up in social determinants of health? But we need those to be more proactive in or prospective. I'm sorry in Nicer. But it's good to see any form of standardization happening in the behavioral health or substance use disorder space which is the most fragmented thing thing in the world so yeah I think it's a great call out you know and a lot of times. It's it's what happens outside of the hospital that actually determines the somebody's outcomes uh-huh and with the substance abuse field. It's interesting that there's nothing very different from it. It's a chronic disease retreat it primarily with an acute hugh care model. I mean imagine if we employed that model for say diabetes than we would be back in the early nineteen hundreds late eighteen hundreds so we still is a country using acute care model for chronic disease. It twenty two and a half million Americans fit the criteria which is just boggles my mind that were like. In the Dark Ages over that chronic chronic disease requires chronic management. Okay and so that. That's where some of our initiatives have come in and I think the world's really moving in his way wait a minute we can't just discharge people at the back door and not give them the tools to manage their disease keeping in remission and more effectively to get a sustainable life. You're in recovered. Yeah I think that's a really neat idea. And you know you guys have tried a lot of things map health management and you. Guys are very focused on the outcomes. You guys are very focused on the data Atta out of all the things that you've tried. I'm sure not all of them have have worked Jacob and so my question to you here as we all look for ways to innovate and create better results. Can you share a story with the listeners. Of a time when you had a setback and once you learn from it yeah I would say my experiences mostly full full of anecdotal stories. Were can tell you what not to do right. So there's a lot of the Jeez don't do this. Don't do that if you go. And you you open the earliest kind of notebooks of map. When map was an idea and started being stood up it was that by the way twenty ten? We went live in twenty eleven awesome. I've got these notebooks. I've got him home. I look at them old time. Make sure that had not losing my way here. uh-huh I love it literally. Like how do we get these services covered by insurance okay so when out started talking to insurance companies and the the response that I got was a little bit more diplomatic than this but not much more you want us to pay your drug addicts to talk to other drug addicts or you crazy. WE'RE NOT GONNA pay for that and we didn't take debt fern answer and it took many years of bleeding our own B s right refusing to give in to that. We've since we're in the process of getting that covered today in by the end of this year. Hundred and sixty seven million Americans. Americans will have coverage for pure services solely as.