2014 Annual Report
CONTENTS 2 Letter 4 The System at a Glance 6 Children’s Medical Center Dallas 10 Children’s Medical Center Plano 11 Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern 12
Children’s Health Specialty Centers
Children’s Health Pediatric Group
16 Pediatric Partners by Children’s Health 17 Community Programs/ Population Health Initiatives 18 Events 20 Development 22 Financial Information 24 System Leadership
Children’s Health puts children first. SM
In fact, we were pioneers in focusing care exclusively on children, starting in 1913. We’ve come a long way since, and 2014 was another transformative year in our history. It’s the year we introduced Children’s HealthSM, a comprehensive integrated health care system that includes Children’s Medical Center Dallas, Children’s Medical Center Plano, multiple specialty centers and pediatric groups, and a network of community partnerships united to support the health and wellness of children in North Texas. From routine checkups to rare cancers and beyond, from the operating room to the living room, we can now care for more children in more places in more ways than ever before. In our first Children’s Health Annual Report, we’d like to celebrate some of our “firsts,” “bests” and “onlys” – the achievements that make us stand out as one of the finest pediatric care resources in the nation. And we’d also like to showcase the first-rate resources of our system and how they will, first and foremost, help us continue our mission of making life better for children.
Dear Friends and Supporters: Welcome to our 2014 Annual Report. It celebrates and commemorates a momentous year for us, the year we announced Children’s Health. Children’s Health is one of the nation’s leading pediatric health care systems, providing a full spectrum of health care services for children in Dallas, North Texas and surrounding regions.
nside you’ll find some of the facts and figures that are part of the reason Children’s Health has made a name for itself nationally for excellence in pediatric health care.
I think kids in general are good with names; they’re very creative. For instance, our kids this year started calling our new RP-VITA unit “Dr. Zippy,” a pretty good name for a health care-delivering robot that zips in and out of patient rooms. Children’s Health is also well-named. In two words, our name tells you who we are and what we stand for. Children’s Health is an integrated health care system delivering an extensive range of care, led by the flagship hospital Children’s Medical Center Dallas, and including another full-service hospital, Children’s Medical Center Plano, as well as the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern, performing transformative biomedical research. The system also includes multiple specialty centers, 18 Pediatric Group practices, a telemedicine network, plus home health and physician services. And we reach even further into our communities with a growing affiliated network of 290+ private pediatricians, and multiple community health programs and initiatives that allow us to help children in community centers, schools and even their homes. It’s more important than ever before for us to be able to reach more children in more ways. Why? 2
Because there is more need than ever before. The rate of uninsured children in Texas is among the highest in the nation. One in nine children in the U.S. lives in our state, and more are coming. One thousand people move to Texas every day, and half of them are children! At Children’s Health, our mission is to make life better for children. In addition to our system announcement, in 2014 we further defined the values that guide us in pursuing this mission: The Children’s Way: Values > Selfless Service > Passionate Advocacy > Commitment to Excellence > Unwavering Integrity We also named the priorities that will provide focus for how we operate as an organization: The Course: Strategic Priorities > People > Quality > Efficiency > Growth Thank you for your interest in Children’s Health. I know you join me in applauding our 6,000 team members and the more than 1,000 physicians and dentists practicing at Children’s Health. They live these values and address these priorities every day as we all strive together to make life better for children.
CHRISTOPHER J. DUROVICH President & Chief Executive Officer 3
THE SYSTEM AT A GLANCE Children’s Health is a comprehensive pediatric health care system focused on making life better for children. System resources include:
Children’s Medical Center Dallas
Children’s Medical Center Plano
Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern
EN’S HE A
> Recognized by U.S. News & World Report as one of the best Cardiology & Heart Surgery programs in the nation.
> Only hospital in the nation to receive The Joint Commission Disease-Specific Certification for Fetal Heart Disease.
C H IL DREN’ S
Children’s Health Specialty Centers (7)
> Our Heart Center has one of the top survival rates nationally for congenital heart surgery.
Children’s Health Pediatric Group locations (18)
> The highest volume of pediatric heart transplants in Texas. > Performed more than 600 cardiac procedures annually and approximately 400 open-heart procedures since inception. > The only Pediatric Ventricular Assist Device (VAD) program in North Texas. > One of only two pediatric heart transplant centers in Texas.
Children’s Health is the leading pediatric health care system in North Texas.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
Affiliated network of 290+ private pediatricians
Children’s Health Home Care
Multiple community health programs
Our GENECIS (GENder Education and Care, Interdisciplinary Support) Program is the first and only multidisciplinary program in the Southwest for the identification and treatment of Gender Identity Disorders. Our team of specialists in psychology, psychiatry, endocrinology, adolescent medicine, social work and gynecology work together to help children dealing with gender dysphoria grow into happy and confident adults.
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER DALLAS The flagship of the Children’s Health system, Children’s Medical Center Dallas is widely recognized as one of the premier pediatric hospitals in the United States. Major recognition includes: > Named by U.S. News & World Report as one of the nation’s top pediatric providers. > The only pediatric academic medical center affiliated with UT Southwestern Medical Center, home to six Nobel Prize-winning medical research pioneers.
> Eight Joint Commission Disease-Specific Care Certifications in the following programs: Asthma Management Diabetes Education Fetal Heart Comprehensive Eating Disorders Autism Evaluation and Diagnostic Comprehensive Epilepsy Pain Management Musculoskeletal Infection > Designated a Magnet facility, and recently re-certified for the highest national recognition granted to a hospital or medical center for nursing excellence, earned by less than seven percent of facilities.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
Six-year-old patient Adonis in his room.
One of only two such programs in the world, our comprehensive pediatric transverse myelitis program is the first and only one of its kind in the Southwest. Our program has been treating patients since 2009. And we are the lead center for the CAPTURE (Collaborative Assessment of Pediatric Transverse Myelitis to Understand, Reveal and Educate) Study.
Six-year-old patient Sean on a balance beam.
Dr. Regina Rowe conducting asthma research.
Children’s Health holds 8 Disease-Specific Care Certifications from The Joint Commission.
CHI L DREN ’S HEALT H
> Only pediatric diabetes education program in the U.S. certified by The Joint Commission.
> Largest center for pediatric diabetes in Texas, with nearly 2,000 children in our program.
> Largest comprehensive program in U.S., with almost 23,000 visits per year.
> Largest multidisciplinary program in the Southwest focused on pediatric obesity.
> Recognized by U.S. News & World Report as one of the best Diabetes & Endocrinology programs in the nation. 7
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER DALLAS Children’s Medical Center Dallas provides a broad range of care for children through 50 pediatric specialties and subspecialties, with services from the simplest eye exams to the most sophisticated open-heart surgeries. > A major pediatric kidney, liver, heart and bone marrow transplant center. > The first pediatric hospital in Texas designated a Level I trauma center – and the only Level I pediatric trauma center in North Texas – delivering the highest level of trauma care in the region.
> Programs recognized as among the best in the nation by U.S. News & World Report in areas including: Cancer Neonatology Cardiology Nephrology Diabetes and Neurology Endocrinology Orthopaedics Gastroenterology Urology
Children’s Health cares for children, with more than 785,000 patient encounters annually.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
TeleNICU, launched in late 2013, is the first dedicated neonatal telemedicine service in Texas. It uses special equipment that allows the expert neonatologists from our Level IV NICU to examine newborns at distant-site NICUs, reducing the need to transport babies who need specialized care. TeleNICU is the cornerstone of the growing Children’s Health telemedicine network.
OR nurse Delitra Houston signs a pillow for a patient undergoing surgery.
Three-year-old patient Cristel.
CHI L DREN â€™S HEALT H
> The only autism diagnostic program in the nation with Disease-Specific Certification from The Joint Commission. > Our Center for Autism and Developmental Disabilities (CADD), a joint endeavor with UT Southwestern, provides integrated services at a single site. > Interdisciplinary team including neurologists, psychologists, psychiatrists and speech and language experts confirm diagnosis and develop optimal treatment plan.
> Comprehensive services for children ages birth to 21 who may have diagnoses under the Autism Spectrum, as well as a wide range of neurodevelopmental disabilities. > Services include: Psychological Testing Educational Assessment Diagnosis Long-term Pharmaceutical and Therapeutic Management 9
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER PLANO The second hospital facility in the Children’s Health system, Children’s Medical Center Plano is a full-service pediatric hospital with expertise in nearly 30 different specialties, from acute hospital care and outpatient services to diagnostics, therapy and education. In 2014, Children’s Medical Center Plano was recognized for the first time by The Leapfrog Group on its list of Top Hospitals for excellence in safety, quality and resource use standards. Children’s Medical Center Plano features: > Access to the nation’s largest suburban group of pediatric specialists. > 24/7 pediatric Emergency Department. > Specialties and subspecialties include Allergy, Blood Disorders, Cancer, Cystic Fibrosis and Eating Disorders.
ER nurse John Eads at Children’s Medical Center Plano.
EATING DISORDERS TREATMENT
Children’s Medical Center Plano handles more than 140,000 patient encounters each year.
> Nationally recognized eating disorder specialists treating girls and boys with eating disorders. > A focus on research attempting to identify genetic causes of eating disorders.
EN’S HE A
C H IL DREN’ S
> Comprehensive range of services from outpatient therapy to prevent bulimic behavior to inpatient therapy for anorexia that has caused serious health problems.
>S ervices include: Psychotherapy Day Treatment Nutritional Counseling Medication Management Behavioral Programs Group Therapy
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER RESEARCH INSTITUTE AT UT SOUTHWESTERN Established in 2011, Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern (CRI) is a joint venture that builds upon the comprehensive clinical expertise of Children’s Medical Center and the internationally recognized scientific excellence of UT Southwestern Medical Center. CRI leverages interdisciplinary groups of scientists and physicians pursuing research at the interface of regenerative medicine, cancer biology and metabolism – fields that hold uncommon potential for discoveries that can lead to groundbreaking advances in science and medicine. A 2014 breakthrough: Researchers at CRI successfully identified a gene that contributes to childhood cancers in a study conducted with mice designed to model the cancers. If the findings prove to be applicable to humans, the research could lead to new strategies for targeting certain pediatric cancers at a molecular level. Research Assistant Di Fan at Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern.
EN’S HE A
C HIL DREN’S
> Recognized by U.S. News & World Report as one of the best pediatric cancer treatment hospitals. > The Pauline Allen Gill Center for Cancer and Blood Disorders is the largest pediatric cancer and blood center in the region. > More than 1,000 new patients are treated each year – that’s one in five children in Texas diagnosed with cancer.
> Twenty-three pediatric oncologists/ hematologists. > Affiliated with the Harold C. Simmons Cancer Center at UT Southwestern Medical Center, which has the region’s only National Cancer Institute designation. > The only pediatric academic medical center in the region to perform both autologous and allogeneic stem cell transplantation. 11
CLINICAL RESEARCH Children’s Health not only cares for children today, but engages in the research that will improve care tomorrow. Researchers at Children’s Health led by faculty from UT Southwestern are committed to seeking cures and better ways to care for kids. Current research – in conjunction with UT Southwestern – focuses on a number of critical areas in pediatric health, including: > Cancer treatment and prevention > Cardiothoracic surgery > Neonatology
> Kidney disease > Infectious disease > Pharmacology > Sickle cell disease > Psychiatry > Neurosciences > Pathology
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
UT Southwestern researcher Steven Harrison pulls research samples from a liquid nitrogen container in the UT Southwestern Urology Lab.
Our Urology program was the first pediatric program in the U.S. to perform advanced procedures including the Hidden Incision Endoscopic Surgery procedure, bladder neck reconstruction using minimally invasive robotic surgery and vaginal reconstruction using oral buccal mucosa. Recognized by U.S. News & World Report as one of the best Pediatric Urology programs in the nation, we are the first and only such program to host live international urological surgery webinars.
UT Southwestern researcher Kaitlin Conroy conducts autism research by having patients complete mental tasks while in an MRI.
James Amatruda, M.D., Ph.D. uses zebrafish in his innovative research on Ewing’s Sarcoma, which has received generous support from Curing Kids Cancer and Kevin’s Ewing’s Sarcoma Fund.
Children’s Health is involved in hundreds of clinical trials, including:
> A Phase II, randomized, double-blind, sham-procedure controlled study to assess the safety and tolerability and explore the efficacy of 396443 (BIIB058) administered intrathecally in subjects with spinal muscular atrophy who are not eligible to participate in the clinical studies CS3B or CS4.
> A Phase II, single arm, multicenter trial to determine the efficacy and safety of CTL019 in pediatric patients with relapsed and refractory B-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia. > The PROTECT STUDY: Predicting Response to Standardized Pediatric Colitis Therapy. > A Phase III Efficacy and Safety Study of Ataluren (PTC124) in Patients with Nonsense Mutation Dystrophinopathy.
>C linical Trial of Entecavir/Pegylated Interferon in Immunotolerant Children with Chronic HBV Infection (Hepatitis B Research Network). >A Phase II Study of Sirolimus and Erlotinib in Recurrent/Refractory Germ Cell Tumors.
Children’s Medical Center Dallas is the only pediatric hospital in Texas to make Top RN to BSN’s list of the 30 Most Nurse-Friendly Hospitals in the United States. > Among only 5% of U.S. hospitals named to the Magnet Recognition Program by the American Nurses Credentialing Center. > #7 on the 30 Most Nurse-Friendly Hospitals in the U.S. in 2014 list by Top RN to BSN, an online resource that identifies the best nursing programs.
CHI L DREN ’S HEALT H
> Five Children’s Health nurses were finalists for D Magazine’s 2014 Excellence in Nursing Awards. > In 2014, more than 50 nurses completed EBP projects as part of their residency. We are now recognized as a Joanna Briggs Evidence Synthesis Group.
CHILDREN’S HEALTH SPECIALTY CENTERS Children’s Health Specialty Centers extend our nationally recognized care and treatment to more places, with convenient locations throughout the Dallas/Fort Worth area. Outpatient services and specialties vary by Center, and patients are treated by the same specialists who practice at our hospitals. Specialties include: > Allergy > Autism and Developmental Disabilities > Occupational and Physical Therapy > Speech Pathology > Urology
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
Eight-year-old patient Nicholas is fitted with probes before a sleep evaluation at the Sleep Disorders Center.
Physical Therapists Lara Trevett and Billie Leffingwell with nine-year-old patient Ritwan at the Children’s Health Specialty Center Southlake.
Our Rees-Jones Center for Foster Care Excellence is the first and only clinic in North Texas dedicated exclusively to providing primary medical care to children in foster care. Opened in 2013, the Center brings together experts in pediatrics, research and child welfare to help children in foster care address health and behavioral issues. This is made possible by the $18.9 million donation by the Rees-Jones Foundation, whose generosity is unprecedented in the history of Children’s Health.
CHILDREN’S HEALTH PEDIATRIC GROUP Children’s Health Pediatric Group offices are staffed by pediatric physicians and nurse practitioners who specialize in health care for newborns, infants and children through age 18. Locations serve communities throughout the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex. > Children’s Health Pediatric Group locations handle more than 181,000 patient visits a year. > Children’s Health Pediatric Group locations provide primary care that can keep children out of cost- and timeintensive Emergency Departments. > Sixteen of the 18 locations have received National Committee for Quality Assurance (NCQA) Patient-Centered Medical Home recognition, acknowledging efforts around coordinating care, improving outcomes and improving the patient experience. The other two locations are in the process of applying for this recognition.
EN’S HE A
> Our vision is to provide coordinated care for children with complex medical conditions that improves quality of life for the children and their families.
C HIL DREN’S
We care for children at 18 Children’s Health Pediatric Group practices.
> New Complex Care facility where one care coordinator is assigned to the patient and family, offering a comprehensive plan and coordinating all providers across treatment. > Optimizing care for children with medical complexity through partnerships with caregivers and medical neighborhoods.
> For complex, chronic medical conditions including: Cerebral Palsy Chromosomal Anomalies Congenital Heart Malfunctions Bronchopulmonary Dysplasia Respiratory System Anomalies Developmental Delay Technology-dependent Children Multi-system Congenital Anomalies
PEDIATRIC PARTNERS BY CHILDREN’S HEALTH Pediatric Partners by Children’s Health is an integrated regional pediatric network with pediatricians and specialists in communities throughout the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex. Its primary goal is to be a premier pediatric advocacy group focused on clinical initiatives for providing the best care to patients and their families. > A growing network of 290+ pediatricians and specialists.
Dr. Christopher Abel with thirteen-year-old patient Christopher in his Dallas office.
290+ CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
We support a network of 290+ community pediatricians and specialists.
> Pediatric Partners provided care for children and families that affected more than 600,000 lives in 2014. > Participating practices in Metroplex communities from Denton to Waxahachie, and Fort Worth to Garland.
Children’s Medical Center Dallas
Children’s Health has also received
is the first and only hospital
the Enterprise HIMSS Davies Award
in Texas to receive the Texas
for deployment and use of EMR
Covered Entity Privacy and
across the organization. The award
Security Certification by the
recognizes excellence in the use
Texas Health Services Authority
of health information technology to
and the Health Information
successfully improve the delivery of
health care and patient safety.
COMMUNITY PROGRAMS/ POPULATION HEALTH INITIATIVES To promote wellness across the population of children in our region, Children’s Health participates in a range of community health offerings, partnering with schools, civic leadership organizations, companies, non-profit groups, faith communities and others. Community health programs include: > The Health and Wellness Alliance for Children, founded by Children’s Health, a coalition of more than 40 community organizations working to measurably improve the health and well-being of children throughout the region.
Physician Assistant Eileen Hendrix treats three-year-old Justin.
SMU basketball star Shawn Williams visited the Jubilee Park Community Center to help kids create asthma awareness posters in support of a free asthma screening event.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
> School-based TeleHealth, a service provided to school nurses that often allows patients to be diagnosed at school, allowing for immediate care and alleviating the need for their parents to leave work.
Our Asthma Management Program was the first in Texas to be awarded Disease-Specific Certification by The Joint Commission, and we are the first in North Texas to test Propeller, a Bluetooth inhaler that works with a smartphone to send vital information to doctors and parents. The Health and Wellness Alliance for Children, a coalition of community-based organizations established by Children’s Health, has made mitigating the negative impact of asthma on children in Dallas its top priority. 17
Throughout the year, Children’s Health, along with corporate and community partners, holds special events that provide family fun and the opportunity to support our mission to make life better for children. We also enjoy visits from special friends throughout the year. Annual events include: > Children’s Health Red Balloon Run & Ride at our Plano campus, which raised a recordbreaking $635,000 and was produced by Passion for Children’s non-profit organization. > Children’s Health Holiday Parade, delivered by Pizza Hut, which is one of the largest in the nation, was led by Grand Marshal Molly Quinn from the TV show Castle.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
> Christmas is for Children Radiothon partnered with Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals and CBS Radio DFW and on-air radio personalities from KLUV, KRLD and La Grande to broadcast the 4-day event, which raised more than $1 million.
> Children Helping Children Junior Singles Tennis Tournament, an event that has raised nearly $2.8 million during more than two decades for the Pauline Allen Gill Center for Cancer and Blood Disorders. > Guests who visited our Seacrest Studios in 2014 included Cole Swindell, MKTO, B.o.B. and A Great Big World.
The Children’s Health Holiday Parade features 17 bands, 5,000 participants, and 8 giant balloons, draws a crowd of 400,000 people and is broadcast in 147 additional cities around the country.
Through our association with UT Southwestern, our Food Allergy Center is the first and only academically affiliated pediatric food allergy program in North Texas and is a center of excellence in research and evidence-based clinical care. The Food Allergy Center at Children’s Health treats a broad range of food allergies and conducts research instrumental in the development of treatments for children with food allergies.
The 2014 Children’s Health Holiday Parade, delivered by Pizza Hut, on December 6, 2014.
Seven-year-old patient Emily meets Baylor football players and cheerleaders before their Cotton Bowl appearance.
Children’s Health Red Balloon Run & Ride, presented by Capital One and Denbury Resources, April 26, 2014.
Thanks to our sponsors for their generous support in 2014. > 2014 Red Balloon Run & Ride sponsors included: Capital One, Denbury Resources, United Healthcare, Alliance Data, 98.7 KLUV, WFAA, Oxy, Park Place Dealerships, Cigna, Granite Properties, Southwest Securities.
CHI L DREN ’S HEALT H
> 2014 Christmas is for Children Radiothon sponsors included: FairLease, Credit Union of Texas, Neighborhood Credit Union, Padrino Foods, Foresters, ADT Security, Dallas Fort Worth Acura Dealers, Primrose Schools, El Rio Grande, CBS Radio. > 2014 Holiday Parade sponsors included: Pizza Hut, The Adolphus Hotel, Greyhound, JCPenney, Cassidy Turley, Alliance Data, Ebby Halliday, Denbury Resources, Southwest Airlines, State Farm Insurance, Dallas Fort Worth Acura Dealers, Barrow, Hanley, Mewhinney & Strauss, Downtown Dallas, WFAA, 98.7 KLUV.
DEVELOPMENT Children’s Medical Center Foundation, the fundraising arm of Children’s Health, is grateful for the support of Friends, foundations, patient families, corporations and others who have placed their faith and resources into making life better for children. > We have raised more in the last three years than in any three-year period in our history. > In 2014 alone, we raised $39.8 million. > 2014 highlights include a $15 million gift from the Hamon Charitable Foundation, which followed an historic $10 million gift in 2012 for the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern.
CHI LDR EN’ S HEALTH
Nine-year-old Jack Quinn, who attended our summer camp for children with food allergies, with his mother at the Friends of the Food Allergy Center fall reception in 2014.
> More than 1,000 children in 2014 attended donor-supported camps focused on providing fun for particular patient populations, including Camp Sweeney, Camp Amigo, Camp Oasis, Camp Lupapalooza, Camp Jubilee and Camp Sol.
As a designated Level 4 Epilepsy Center, we have the first and only pediatric epilepsy program in the country certified by The Joint Commission. Our Epilepsy Center is one of the largest in the United States. The Center provides the most advanced procedures, including focal resection, hemispherotomy, laser surgical procedures, and vagal nerve stimulation. We take a multidisciplinary approach with specialists collaborating on a full range of epilepsy care needs.
Children’s Medical Center Foundation raised nearly $40 million in 2014.
$ Dr. Sean Morrison, director of the Children’s Medical Center Research Institute at UT Southwestern, welcomes members of the Scripps Society, postdoctoral research fellows, and other guests to the annual spring reception in 2014.
Dr. Kern Wildenthal, president of Children’s Medical Center Foundation, Joanna and Peter Townsend, co-chairs of the Friends of the Center for Autism & Developmental Disabilities, and Annie Bowler (center right), the artist who created the drawings on the Center’s walls.
CHI L DREN ’S HEALT H
Though we employ sophisticated robotic technology to help perform certain surgeries, the only robot that makes rounds at Children’s Health is our RP-VITA unit. Controlled remotely via iPad, the robot zips in and out of rooms and has been dubbed “Dr. Zippy” by the children. Dr. Zippy enables remote consults with specialists who are not on-site and can help cut down exposures to infectious diseases.
FINANCIAL INFORMATION 2014 Institutional Operating Performance Children’s Health System of Texas
Inpatient days (including observation)
Surgeries 28,355 Emergency Department visits
Children’s Health Pediatric Group visits
Plant, property and equipment
Total gross patient revenue
Total net operating revenue
Children’s Health System handled more than 595,000 outpatient visits in 2014.
Children’s Health remains a financially strong, fiscally responsible organization, despite the many challenges in our nation’s health care system, including changing standards for
reimbursement. As an acknowledgment of
our financial strength, Moody’s Investor Service gives Children’s Health a top rating, which is
based on finances as well as on a number of other factors, including governance.
Financial performance matters, but what matters most is making life better for children. Sometimes, it takes speaking up in order to ensure that the health of our children
is supported as a matter of public policy. That can mean citizen advocacy, as was
undertaken by six-year-old Sydney Mayrell,
a Children’s Health patient, who accompanied other concerned citizens on a Legislative
Advocacy Trip to Washington, D.C., in 2013. Encouraging our nation’s legislators to support children’s health programs,
Sydney went to Washington as part of
Speak Now for Kids Family Advocacy Day.
SYSTEM LEADERSHIP CHILDREN’S HEALTH SYSTEM OF TEXAS BOARD OF DIRECTORS
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER DALLAS BOARD OF DIRECTORS
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER DALLAS SENIOR LEADERSHIP
CHAIR David W. Biegler
CHAIR Richard Knight, Jr.
CEO Christopher J. Durovich
HONORARY LIFE MEMBERS Gene H. Bishop Joel T. Williams, III
DIRECTORS Richie L. Butler Jeremy Ford Steven M. Gruber Caren Kline Richard Knight, Jr. Charles Koetting Tracey Kozmetsky Jeff Lamb C.S. Lee Thomas A. Montgomery Anne Motsenbocker P. Scott Ozanus Javier Palomarez Robert Peterson Mary Suhm Gregg Tanner
President and COO Douglas G. Hock
DIRECTORS Thomas Baker David W. Biegler John Carona Robert A. Chereck Michael Dardick Ed Heffernan Lee Hobson Charles Matthews, Jr. Connie O’Neill John Scovell EX OFFICIO VOTING MEMBERS Christopher J. Durovich John Eagle Richard Knight, Jr. EX OFFICIO NON-VOTING MEMBER Julio Pérez Fontán, M.D. CHILDREN’S HEALTH SYSTEM OF TEXAS SENIOR LEADERSHIP President and CEO Christopher J. Durovich Executive Vice Presidents Michele Chulick Lawrence L. Foust, J.D., LL.M., M.B.A. Douglas G. Hock W. Robert Morrow, M.D. Peter W. Roberts Kern Wildenthal, M.D., Ph.D. 24
EX OFFICIO VOTING MEMBERS David W. Biegler Christopher J. Durovich EX OFFICIO NON-VOTING MEMBERS Bradley Barth, M.D. John Eagle Robert Foglia, M.D. Christopher Meggyesy, M.D. W. Robert Morrow, M.D. Julio Pérez Fontán, M.D.
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER DALLAS ASSOCIATES BOARD MEMBERS William Corrigan Carl Ewert Lois Finkelman Marcos Ronquillo Florence Shapiro Rajiv Trivedi Daryl Walker Mark Zacheis CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER PLANO GOVERNING BODY CHAIR Michael Dardick VOTING MEMBERS Sally Bane William Cawley Michael Dardick Joyce Houlihan Dan B. Jones, M.D. Mark Speese Mark Weinzierl EX OFFICIO VOTING MEMBERS Christopher J. Durovich Douglas G. Hock
CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER FOUNDATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS CHAIR John Eagle DIRECTORS EMERITUS Ann Goddard Corrigan Grady Jordan, Sr. H. Leslie Moore, M.D. Ann Duckett Reed Gifford Touchstone DIRECTORS John L. Adams Ashley Arnold Kim Askew Marilyn Augur Martha Lou Beaird Jill Bee David Beuerlein Sheila Beuerlein Cordelia Boone W. Plack Carr, Jr. Bill Carter Rebecca Egelston Caso* Dan Chapman Mike Condon Blair E. Crossan Marie Crowe R. Brooks Cullum, Jr. Scott Dabney Ann Delatour Carolyn Bacon Dickson* John Eagle* Sandra Estess* Susan Farris Steve Folsom Kelli Ford Linda Gibbons Leslie Greco Steven M. Gruber** Randi Halsell Steve Harasym
Juli Harrison David Haufler Hunter Henry* Ward Hunt Di Johnston Gene Jones Caren Kline Amy Korenvaes* Harlan Korenvaes Tracey Kozmetsky Joyce Lacerte Katie Lavie C. S. Lee Anne Logan Karen A. Matthews Lynn McBee Jill McClung P. Mike McCullough Gail McDonald Melanie Medanich Thomas A. Montgomery Vikki Moody Robert Morgan, D.D.S. Randall Muck Burk Murchison Jan Myers Connie O’Neill* Teresa Parravano Chris Patrick Pamela Dealey Petty John T. Pickens Jake Pollack* Claude Prestidge, M.D. Deborah R. Price, Au.D. Debbie Raynor Sheri Rosen Mardie Schoellkopf Betty M. Schultz John Scovell Debbie Scripps* Ric Scripps John R. Sears, Jr. Michael Silverman Mary Louise Sinclair Ellis Skinner, II*
Frank O. Sloan Sandra Snyder Barbara Stuart* Mersina Stubbs* Smokey Swenson Debra Brennan Tagg* Michael Tanner Richard Terrell John P. Thompson, Jr. Kacy Tolleson Jimmy Westcott Joel T. Williams, III*** Mark Zacheis EX OFFICIO VOTING MEMBERS David W. Biegler Christopher J. Durovich** Richard Knight, Jr.*** EX OFFICIO NON-VOTING MEMBERS Sheri Boone Jean Callison Joanna Clarke Shannon Kmak Ruthie Lightbourn Laura Losinger Eric Pearson Kim Pearson Sheri Steele CHILDREN’S MEDICAL CENTER FOUNDATION SENIOR LEADERSHIP CEO Christopher J. Durovich President Kern Wildenthal, M.D., Ph.D. *Foundation Board Executive Committee **Foundation Board Executive Committee Ex Officio Voting Member ***Foundation Board Executive Committee Ex Officio Non-Voting Member
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