EY and Johns Hopkins Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality
In an age of digital connectedness, savvy patients and cash-strapped governments, hospitals and other health care facilities need to be able to treat patients at the right time. They need to achieve the best outcomes to improve patients’ lives and remain financially stable and viable into the future.
Our strategic collaboration with the Johns Hopkins Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality helps you avoid preventable harms to patients, better manage risks and improve operational efficiency.
You’ll gain access to some of the world’s sharpest minds — renowned clinicians and seasoned risk advisors who can guide your organization’s journey toward high reliability. Along this journey you will discover how to anticipate and prevent system risks, build an environment of respectful interaction that encourages your workforce to pre-emptively communicate hazards, report near-misses or anomalies and quickly share knowledge in support of a learning organization.
Our collective global scale and reach, established relationships with many global health care systems and access to some of the brightest minds in the industry inspire us to ask better questions. We work with the Johns Hopkins Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality to develop innovative approaches to your issues, drawing on EY's strategy, organizational change and valuation capabilities, risk management methodologies and managed services offerings. Together, we can give you the confidence you need to maintain high-quality care that saves lives and produces outcomes that support financial health.
Explore our insights
High reliability organizing: getting to zero harm
Discover how EY and Johns Hopkins University are addressing patient safety and quality issues in health care – working together to end preventable harm.
High Reliability Health Care Summit Highlights
Explore insights on the continuous drive toward reducing harm and eliminating error in complex care environments where there is a perpetual risk for failure.
Why white coats should be optional
The real cost of abandoning white coats may have less to do with preventing infections and more to do with the potential emotional or social consequences.