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2nd Annual RISE Symposium on Partnering to Address

SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH January 28-29, 2019 | Fort Lauderdale, FL

- Beyond Health Care - Collaborative Models Create Sustainable Outcomes Alongside an in-depth examination of the latest strategies for successfully addressing social needs, this year’s event highlights innovative ways that health plans, hospitals, providers, community-based groups and government are joining forces to more effectively make a difference. FEATURED TOPICS INCLUDE: Understanding the Dynamics of How CMS’ Accountable Health Communities Model Addresses Social Determinants

Linking Collaboration Across the Health and Community Development Sectors to Drive Change in Low-Income Communities

Identifying and Collaborating with CrossSector Partners to Achieve High-Value Outcomes

Tracking Progress and Defining Success in Social Needs Projects

Merging Clinical and Non-Clinical Data to Detect SDoH Needs to Predict Outcomes

Sustainability: Ensuring Adequate Funding for Your Project

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SPECIAL FOCUS: CROSS-SECTOR PARTNERSHIPS THAT DRIVE SOCIAL DETERMINANTS SUCCESS Responding to increasing pressure to improve quality of care while reducing costs, healthcare professionals are looking more and more at the significant factors that drive a member’s health which are outside the clinical care setting. These “social determinants of health” have been shown to account for as much as 60% of a person’s health risks and outcomes. Understanding what they are and how to address them is emerging as a powerful tool in achieving the healthcare trifecta, and leading-edge organizations are joining forces more than ever to attain their social determinants goals. With this year’s special focus on partnering to address social needs, our conference will highlight exactly how organizations are collaborating. Numerous case studies will provide financial and outcomes data showing how health plans, hospitals, provider groups, community-based organizations, and government are linking their social needs projects to achieve results more quickly and more effectively, while containing costs. We will also delve into innovative strategies for: identifying individuals with social needs, including leveraging non-healthcare consumer data and artificial intelligence; ensuring financial sustainability for your social determinants initiative, featuring an examination of how the “pay for success” model is helping projects gain financing; and creating the type of medical-legal partnership which last year helped more than 75,000 patients resolve legal issues that were impeding their health. Join us for two days and come away with the up-to-the-minute tools you need to make a difference for the population you serve.

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FEATURED SPEAKERS Katherine Verlander, MPH, Social Science Research Analyst

CENTERS FOR MEDICARE & MEDICAID SERVICES (CMS) Garth Graham, MD, MPH, President

Leena Singh, DrPH, Program Director CENTER FOR YOUTH WELLNESS

Tamara Smith, System Director, Community Health Strategy and Benefit NOVANT HEALTH

AETNA FOUNDATION

Creagh Milford, MD, Chief Medical Officer

Thomas Lutzow, President-CEO

HEALTHCARE HIGHWAYS

INDEPENDENT CARE HEALTH PLAN

Kenneth Schwartz, Director, Clinical Analytics

Jim Milanowski, President-CEO

HEALTHFIRST

GENESEE HEALTH PLAN

Karin VanZant, Vice President/Executive Director, Life Services

Jamo Rubin, MD, MBA, Founder and CEO TAVHEALTH

CARESOURCE

Barbara Otto, Chief Executive Officer

Shawna Butler, RN, MBA, Exponential Medicine Partnerships + Outreach

Leslie Mikkelsen, Managing Director

SMART POLICY WORKS

SINGULARITY UNIVERSITY

PREVENTION INSTITUTE

June Simmons, MSW, President/CEO

Douglas Jutte, MD, MPH, Executive Director

PARTNERS IN CARE FOUNDATION

BUILD HEALTHY PLACES NETWORK

Christopher Nolan, MPA, System Manager, Community Health and Benefit

Eric Epley, Executive Director

Andrea Gelzer, Senior Vice President and Corporate Chief Medical Officer

Ellen Beckjord, PhD, MPH, Associate Vice President

RUSH UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER

THE AMERIHEALTH CARITAS FAMILY OF COMPANIES

Allison Hess, Associate Vice President, Health and Wellness GEISINGER

Ellen Lawton, Co-Principal Investigator & Lead Research Scientist NATIONAL CENTER FOR MEDICAL-LEGAL PARTNERSHIP; GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY

Katie Schultz, Manager of Medical-Legal Partnership MIDPENN LEGAL SERVICES

Joyce Chan, MBA, Vice President, Medicare Product HEALTHFIRST Lauren Easton, Senior Director of Behavioral Health COMMONWEALTH CARE ALLIANCE

SOUTHWEST TEXAS REGIONAL ADVISORY COUNCIL FOR TRAUMA (STRAC) UPMC HEALTH PLAN Michael Marrah, CEO MMA CONSULTING

Spencer Pratt, Vice President CARROT HEALTH

Clayton Chau, MD, PhD, Regional Executive Medical Director, Institute for Mental Health & Wellness PROVIDENCE ST. JOSEPH HEALTH Alison Rein, Director, Health QUANTIFIED VENTURES Cristal Gary, Principal, LEAVITT PARTNERS

Lauren Driscoll, Senior Advisorl, LEAVITT PARTNERS

Jennifer Velez, Senior Vice President fo Strategy and Planning, RWJ BARNABAS HEALTH

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CHAIRPERSON Jamo Rubin, MD TAVHEALTH

Before starting TAVHealth, Jamo founded and led Medical Present Value, a revenue cycle company (now Experian Healthcare [EXPN]) and PTRX, a pharmacy benefit management company (now UnitedHealth Group [UNH]). Prior to his entrepreneurial career, Jamo practiced as a cardiac anesthesiologist. He is the current chair of the Texas Biomedical Research Institute and former chair of the Texas Property and Casualty Guaranty Association. He received his MD from UT Southwestern, a MBA from UT Austin, and trained at Mass General.

TOP REASONS TO ATTEND • • • • • • • • • •

Learn how to find the optimal partners for achieving your social needs goals Hear how to identify which social determinants you should target to optimize quality improvement Get strategies to ensure long-term funding for your SDOH initiative Learn how to determine the return on investment of your social determinants project Hear from organizations which have made a difference by targeting specific determinants Discover strategies that have been shown to improve results across categories Understand how to collect and analyze the data you need to form your plan of action Learn the latest strategies for social needs screening Get the inside scoop from numerous case studies of successful projects Network with potential partners for social determinants initiative

HIGHLIGHTED SESSIONS UNITING TO ADDRESS SOCIAL DETERMINANTS OF HEALTH Garth Graham, MD, MPH, President AETNA FOUNDATION

UNDERSTANDING THE DYNAMICS OF HOW CMS’ ACCOUNTABLE HEALTH COMMUNITIES MODEL ADDRESSES SOCIAL DETERMINANTS Katherine Verlander, MPH, Social Science Research Analyst CENTERS FOR MEDICARE & MEDICAID SERVICES (CMS)

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VENUE DETAILS

FORT LAUDERDALE MARRIOTT NORTH

6650 North Andrews Avenue Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309

BOOK YOUR ROOM

(954) 771-0440

Cherish a true Florida vacation with access to all you need at Fort Lauderdale Marriott North. Our modern hotel provides the ideal setting for relaxation and places near top area destinations including Fort Lauderdale Beach and Pompano Beach. After a day of adventure, retreat to our modern accommodations with luxury bedding, free Wi-Fi and flat-panel TVs. When hunger strikes, enjoy 24hour room service or head to Blue Fire Grille to sample delicious American cuisine with a Caribbean flair. During downtime, fit in a workout at our fitness center, or swim a few laps in our outdoor pool. Let Fort Lauderdale Marriott North exceed your expectations.

We have a limited number of hotel rooms reserved for the conference. The negotiated room rate of $199 per night will expire on December 29, 2018, although we expect the block to sell out prior to this date. To ensure you receive a room at the negotiated rate book well before the expiration date. Upon sell-out of the room block, availability will be at the hotel’s discretion. Please call (954) 771-0440 to book your room, and mention the “Social Determinants Symposium” to receive the negotiated rate.

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WHO SHOULD ATTEND? HEALTH PLANS (MEDICAID, MEDICARE, COMMERCIAL) Chief Medical Officers, Chief Clinical Officers, and Senior leadership with responsibilities in:

• • • • • • • • •

Care/Case Management Population Health Medicaid Medicare Duals Quality Improvement Health & Wellness Complex Populations State and Federal Affairs/Relations

• • • • • • • •

Policy and Government Affairs Reimbursement Long Term Care/LTSS Government Programs Disability Policy Behavioral Health Member Services Care Coordination

HEALTH SYSTEM, HOSPITAL, & PROVIDER GROUP PRACTICE Chief Medical Officers, Chief Clinical Officers, Chief Nursing Officers, Chief Population Health Officers, and Senior leadership with responsibilities in:

• Government and Federal Relations/ Affairs • Medicaid/Medicare • Policy • Community Outreach • Community Programs • Strategic Initiatives and Policy • Long Term Care/LTSS • Government and State Programs

• • • • • • • •

Care Coordination Behavioral Health Medical Services Population Health Case Management Internal Medicine Pediatrics Women’s Health

COMMUNITY-BASED ORGANIZATIONS • • • •

CEO, CFO President Program Directors Policy Advisors

• Outreach/Engagement • Health Services •

FUNDERS

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CPE CREDITS RISE is registered with the National Association of State Boards of Accountancy (NASBA) as a sponsor of continuing professional education on the National Registry of CPE Sponsors. State boards of accountancy have final authority on the acceptance of individual courses for CPE credit. Complaints regarding registered sponsors may be submitted to the National Registry of CPE Sponsors through its website: www.nasbaregistry.org. PROGRAM LEVEL: Overview ANTICIPATED CPE CREDITS: 17 RECOMMENDED FIELD(S) OF STUDY: Specialized Knowledge PREREQUISITES: None ADVANCE PREPARATION: None INSTRUCTIONAL DELIVERY METHOD: Group live LEARNING OBJECTIVES: Upon completing the course, participants will: • Know how to find the optimal partners for achieving your social needs goals • Understand how to determine the return on investment of your social determinants initiatives • Know how to identify which social determinants should be targeted to optimize quality improvement For more information, visit our website: https://risehealth.org/the-fine-print/

ASWB CEUS Satisfactory Completion Learners must complete an evaluation form to receive a certificate of completion. Your chosen sessions must be attended in their entirety. Partial credit of individual sessions is not available. If you are seeking continuing education credit for a specialty not listed below, it is your responsibility to contact your licensing/certification board to determine course eligibility for your licensing/ certification requirement. Social Workers Amedco, #1346, is approved as a provider for social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) www.aswb.org, through the Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program. Amedco maintains responsibility for the program. ASWB Approval Period: 6/24/2016 to 6/24/2019. Social workers should contact their regulatory board to determine course approval for continuing education credits. Social workers participating in this course may receive up to 13.75 clinical continuing education clock hours. ADA Statement ADA accommodations will be made in accordance with the law. If you require ADA accommodations, please indicate what your needs are at the time of registration. We cannot ensure the availability of appropriate accommodations without prior notification. Grievances If you would like to file a grievance, complaint or have questions, please contact Kelli Bush at KBush@fraconferences.com. FL BBS Amedco is approved by the Board of Clinical Social Work, Marriage & Family Therapy, and Mental Health Counseling. Provider BAP#39-Exp.3-31-2019. Maximum of 13.75 Hours New York Board for Social Workers Amedco SW CPE is recognized by the New York State Education Department’s State Board for Social Work as an approved provider of continuing education for licensed social workers #0115. Maximum of 13.75 hours.

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MODELS FOR SUCCESS: BUILDING AN ALLIANCE OF ORGANIZATIONS TO ACHIEVE SOCIAL DETERMINANTS GOALS 7:00

Registration & Continental Breakfast

8:00

Chairperson’s Opening Remarks: Social Determinants as a Strategy: A Makeor-Break Transition “Price is what you pay , and value is what you get.” - Warren Buffet The economic pressures to change healthcare’s incentive models are reshaping the relationship between community services, healthcare delivery, and financing organizations. Only 20% of factors that relate to health are actually controlled within our healthcare delivery system. How do we reshape our approach to financing and delivering health and healthcare services, what role will social determinants of health play, and how fast will this shift happen? Learn the answers to these questions by exploring: • The bow wave of market forces behind social determinants of health • Social determinant pressures facing health plans, providers, community-based organizations, and government • The necessity of breaking down communication silos for true collaboration • Outcomes: the foundational pillar for sustainable SDoH programs Jamo Rubin, MD TAVHEALTH

8:30

Uniting to Address Social Determinants of Health Garth Graham, M.D., MPH, is a leading authority on social determinants of health. President of the Aetna Foundation and Vice President of Community Health for Aetna, Inc., he is also a cardiologist and frequently offers perspective to media on how health happens outside the doctor’s office. He oversees the community health initiatives and CSR for the Foundation and Aetna, Inc., bringing experience as former deputy assistant secretary at HHS under the Bush and Obama administrations, where he also ran the Office of Minority Health. He directed the development of the federal government’s first National Health Disparities Plan under the Obama administration. Garth Graham, MD, MPH, President AETNA FOUNDATION

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9:15

PANEL DISCUSSION: Identifying and Collaborating with Cross-Sector Partners to Achieve High-Value Outcomes Inter-sectoral cooperation is essential to building successful and sustainable social needs initiatives. Traditionally, however, organizations have encountered roadblocks in aligning the high-quality social services available in their communities to the unmet needs of their members, defining shared goals, and collectively driving outcomes important to each stakeholder. This session examines how community-based and healthcare organization can work together to define, establish, and launch impactful programs that solve unmet needs. • Overcoming obstacles that prevent community and health partners from collaborating • Identifying and evaluating social services available in your community • Setting the scope of your program: how do you define “local?” • Clearly defining goals and strategies for successful initiatives • Working towards common goals Moderator

Cristal Gary, Principal LEAVITT PARTNERS

Panelists

Barbara Otto, Chief Executive Officer SMART POLICY WORKS

Karin VanZant, Vice President/Executive Director, Life Services CARESOURCE

Shawna Butler, RN, MBA, Exponential Medicine Partnerships + Outreach SINGULARITY UNIVERSITY

10:15

Morning Break

10:30 SPECIAL CMS FEATURE: Understanding the Dynamics of How CMS’ Accountable Health Communities Model Addresses Social Determinants Amidst emerging evidence on the downstream health and financial effects of addressing social needs, CMS launched the Accountable Health Communities (AHC) model. Currently there are 31 organizations working within their communities to address the critical gap between clinical care and social services. This session will explore the AHC Model and its various components, including: • Examining the goals and aims of the AHC program • Understanding the required structure for each community in including: • the central role of the “bridge organization” • establishment of a consortium • the relationship with the state Medicaid agency

• Use of CMS’ health-related social screening tool • How elements of the model may be effectively applied to other initiatives Katherine Verlander, MPH, Social Science Research Analyst CENTERS FOR MEDICARE & MEDICAID SERVICES (CMS)

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11:15

A New Model for Community Partnerships to Advance Population Health and Health Equity by Going Upstream Accountable Communities for Health is an emerging model for cross-sector partnerships to strengthen health-promoting community conditions through policy, systems, and environmental change. The model provides a structure for stakeholders to form crosssectoral alliances, bring together resources, and explore upstream community-level prevention strategies to improve population health. This session will: • Examine the relationship between social determinants of health, community determinants of health and health equity underpinning the ACH model • Describe the structure and elements of ACHs • Look at case studies of ACH efforts from around the country Leslie Mikkelsen, Managing Director PREVENTION INSTITUTE

12:00

Networking Luncheon

1:00

Linking Collaboration Across the Health and Community Development Sectors to Drive Change in Low-Income Communities The health and community development sectors have worked for decades to address social determinants. However, they have often worked separately, even when serving the same places and people. As a result, challenges such as siloed work streams, underestimated value and impact of work, inefficient use of resources, policy roadblocks and unrecognized investment opportunities persist. This session examines how health organizations can more effectively collaborate in community development to make a difference in social determinants in low-income areas. • Understanding community development and the dynamics involved in making changes • Defining goals and identifying potential partners • Locating sources of funding • Examples of partnerships that have been particularly effective in addressing social determinants Douglas Jutte, MD, MPH, Executive Director BUILD HEALTHY PLACES NETWORK

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1:45

Outer Bounds of Health Care: Lessons Other Payers Can Learn from Medicaid When It comes to Social Determinants of Health There is increasing recognition on the part of clinicians and payers that improving health and achieving health equity will require that we look outside of the clinic walls and address social determinants of health. This session explores lessons learned from Medicaid managed care programs and home & community based waivers, which have been providing many of these expanded services for years, including considerations relevant to credentialing, billing and coordination of non-traditional health care services and service providers. This session will also briefly touch on: • How changes to the Medicare Advantage uniform benefit and supplemental benefits rules brings new flexibility to target SDOH. Are there specific lessons MAOs can learn from Medicaid’s experience of reimbursing for non-traditional services that address SDOH? • What are the practical and benefits design-oriented takeaways payers – especially MAOs – can learn from Medicaid? Barbara Otto, Chief Executive Officer SMART POLICY WORKS

2:30

Successfully Navigating the Crossroads of Mental and Behavioral Health In 2016, Emergency Departments in Bexar County saw more than 9,000 emergency detention patients, and nearly half of these emergency detention patients needed only a medical screening before transferring to a psychiatric facility. The Southwest Texas Crisis Collaborative (STCC), a division of the Southwest Texas Regional Advisory Council (STRAC), has partnered with local law enforcement, EMS, and behavioral health facilities in the San Antonio area, to develop a program to navigate medically stable psychiatric emergency detention patients to the nearest, most appropriate facility The Program is a result of a cross-payer and collaborative effort amongst all major public payers, hospital providers, philanthropy, public safety, the local mental health authority, behavioral health providers, and nonprofit organizations. This in-depth case study will: • Discuss challenges faced by psychiatric patients in emergency departments • Recognize how data influences program development • Delve into the strategies behind developing a collaborative, cross payer approach • Identify any barriers to implementation and ongoing performance improvement efforts • Learn how to apply concepts to create regional and state solutions Eric Epley, Executive Director SOUTHWEST TEXAS REGIONAL ADVISORY COUNCIL FOR TRAUMA (STRAC)

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3:15

Mid Afternoon Break

3:30

The Opioid Epidemic - Strategies from Organizations That Are Making a Difference The National Institute on Drug Abuse reports that more than 115 Americans die every day after overdosing on opioids and that the total “economic burden” of prescription opioid misuse in the U.S. is estimated at $78.5 billion a year, leading the government to declare a nationwide public health emergency. These organizations explain the strategies they are using to make a difference in the fight. Lauren Easton, Senior Director of Behavioral Health COMMONWEALTH CARE ALLIANCE

Ellen Beckjord, PhD, MPH, Associate Vice President UPMC HEALTH PLAN

Jennifer Velez, Senior Vice President of Strategy and Planning, RWJ BARNABAS HEALTH

4:15

Tracking Progress and Defining Success in Social Needs Projects As a project launches and develops, it is essential to measure both results and cost in order to make informed decisions and advocate for the sustained funding it will take to achieve your goals. This session examines: • What is relevant? Identifying the data you should examine • What is progress? Understanding which changes are directly attributable to your initiative • How much does it cost? Calculating which expenditures belong to your project • What am I not seeing? Examining collateral benefits and costs Moderator:

Michael Marrah, CEO MMA CONSULTING

Speakers:

Tom Lutzow, PhD, MBA, President-CEO INDEPENDENT CARE HEALTH PLAN

Jim Milanowski, President-CEO GENESEE HEALTH PLAN

Tamara Smith, System Director, Community Health Strategy and Benefit NOVANT HEALTH

5:00

Recap of Day One Open Mic Discussion

5:30

Cocktail Reception

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OVERCOMING SPECIFIC CHALLENGES TO SOCIAL DETERMINANTS SUCCESS 7:00

Continental Breakfast

8:00

Chairperson’s Recap of Day One Jamo Rubin, MD TAVHEALTH

8:15

Innovative Strategies for Identifying Individuals Who Would Most Benefit from Help with Social Determinants Since there are no standardized parameters for collecting data on social risk factors, and many social needs affect health, a major challenge in addressing social determinants is developing reliable methods of determining whom to help. We look at leading-edge strategies including: • Screening for social needs—innovative tools and resources to achieve a new level of insight • Evaluating CMS’ Accountable Health Communities Screening Tool in your context • Integrating non-healthcare consumer data, obtained from public or private sources, with clinical and claims data analytics to identify social needs Jim Milanowski, President-CEO GENESEE HEALTH PLAN

Creagh Milford, MD, Chief Medical Officer HEALTHCARE HIGHWAYS

Allison Hess, Associate Vice President, Health and Wellness GEISINGER

Christopher Nolan, MPA, System Manager, Community Health and Benefit RUSH UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER

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9:15

FEATURED PANEL: Merging Clinical and Non-Clinical Data to Detect SDoH Needs to Predict Outcomes Learn how a Medicare Advantage plan is deploying a number of strategies to help its members address social risk factors and how other companies are supplementing the data analysis to improve outcomes. Beyond clinical data, how else can you move to an approach that utilizes consumer data and preferences to maximize data analysis to identify specific issues to address with members/patients? This session will highlight Healthfirst’s journey with clinical data, and how other organizations are utilizing consumer data to meet members/patients where they are on their healthcare journey. • Learn how Healthfirst is using machine learning methods like natural language processing (NLP) to leverage unstructured data, and combining it with structured ICD-10 data to greatly improve it detection capabilities. • Learn how the most innovative health plans in the country are successfully addressing digital transformation • Discuss the importance of people, process and infrastructure changes which must accompany a transition from analog to digital interactions • Evaluate what some opportunities are in enabling digital adoption immediately Moderator

Lauren Driscoll, Senior Advisor, LEAVITT PARTNERS

Panelists

Joyce Chan, Vice President, Medicare Product HEALTHFIRST

Kenneth Schwartz, Director, Clinical Analytics HEALTHFIRST

Spencer Pratt, Vice President CARROT HEALTH

Andrea Gelzer, Senior Vice President and Corporate Chief Medical Officer THE AMERIHEALTH CARITAS FAMILY OF COMPANIES

10:15

Morning break

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10:30

Achieving Sustainability – Privacy’s role in ROI-based SDOH Solutions The evidence is now abundantly clear - effective navigation of SDOH barriers improves health outcomes, improves financial performance, and creates a better experience. Executing a successful approach is less clear, in part, because of the intricacies of state and federal Privacy regulations, where HIPAA is but one consideration. Solving for Privacy regulations creates a strategic advantage for your organization, and in this session, attendees will hear the multi-stakeholder benefits of building a compliant network of community-based organizations, health plans, and providers. These benefits include helping: • Medicare Advantage plans better manage the 5% SDOH supplemental benefit • Medicaid plans address SDOH community-based waivers • Providers and health systems better manage value-based payments, where addressing SDOH are essential drivers of quality and financial performance • Not-for-profit hospitals better focus their community benefit objectives • CBOs generate more organizational and collective impact on outcomes and grant performance Stacey Rubin, PhD, VP Integrity TAVHEALTH

Tom Warnes, PhD, Chief Clinical & Operating Officer RETIRED

11:00

FEATURED CASE STUDY: How the “Be Well Orange County” Project is Addressing Social Determinants to Specifically Improve Behavioral Health Issues This initiative utilizes the Collective Impact best practice model, where leaders representing many sectors of a community collaborate and organize relevant stakeholders to accomplish a population-wide outcome. • Identifying five core elements of this model that are the hallmark of effective cross-sector collaboratives • Analysis of systemic issues in Orange County and the pillars for action that will create and sustain a transformed mental health ecosystem • Establishing key performance indicators and defining success Clayton Chau, MD, PhD, Regional Executive Medical Director, Institute for Mental Health & Wellness PROVIDENCE ST. JOSEPH HEALTH

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11:45

Luncheon for all attendees & speakers

12:45

Sustainability: Ensuring Adequate Funding for Your Social Needs Project One of the key challenges in addressing social determinants is securing financing for initiatives that are often seen as being outside the traditional purview of healthcare organizations. We will look at how social determinants projects have succeeded in securing sustainable funding. • Innovative partnership arrangements with payors • Evaluating public grants and private investor funding • Leveraging state and local government initiatives June Simmons, MSW, President-CEO PARTNERS IN CARE FOUNDATION

Tom Lutzow, PhD, MBA, President-CEO INDEPENDENT CARE HEALTH PLAN

1:30

Leveraging Medical-Legal Partnerships to Address Social Determinants Medical-legal partnerships (MLPs) integrate lawyers into healthcare settings to help clinicians, case managers, and social workers address structural problems at the root of many health inequities. Last year, MLPs helped more than 75,000 patients resolve legal issues that were impeding their health, trained more than 11,000 health care providers to better understand and screen patients for health-related social needs, and engaged in projects designed to improve how clinics and policies address health-related social conditions for entire communities. There are 333 health organizations with medical-legal partnerships in 46 states. This session will help you evaluate how a legal expert might enhance your social needs work, whether you are a provider, a community-based organization, or a health plan. Ellen Lawton, Co-Principal Investigator & Lead Research Scientist, NATIONAL CENTER FOR MEDICAL-LEGAL PARTNERSHIP GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY

Katie Schultz, Manager of Medical-Legal Partnership MIDPENN LEGAL SERVICES

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2:15

How the “Pay for Success” Model is Facilitating Financing for Projects that Address Social Determinants “Outcomes-based financing,” commonly known as Pay for Success, is an innovative contracting model that drives resources toward high-performing social programs. A payor (a risk-bearing health organization, government, philanthropic or corporate partner) agrees to provide funding for a project based on specified results being achieved. In the meantime, investors (commercial, philanthropic, or community development organizations) provide operational funds for the project. The investors are paid back by the payor and at a rate based on mutually agreed upon results. In this way, investors provide temporary funds for projects they believe in, and the final payor shares the risk if results are not met. Over a dozen such projects have launched and more than fifty others are in development. This session explains how you can evaluate this funding method for your health and social needs initiatives. Alison Rein, Director, Health QUANTIFIED VENTURES

3:00

The Urgency of Addressing Childhood Adversity Adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) affect 34.8 million children. Exposure to ACEs, including abuse, neglect, domestic violence as well as parental mental illness and substance abuse, not only affects brain development, it can change children’s hormonal systems, immune systems and even their DNA. Research has shown that this can cause behavioral problems, physical health issues, and toxic stress that can lead to chronic disease. Later in life, victims of ACEs are shown to have a dramatically higher likelihood of 7 of the 10 leading adult causes of death. This special session provides information on how your organization can screen for ACEs in children and provide them and their families with the support services they need. Leena Singh, DrPH, Program Director CENTER FOR YOUTH WELLNESS

3:45

Summit concludes

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PRICING Government, NFP, Advocacy and Rural

Health Plans & Providers

Service Providers/ Consultants

$695

$1,295

$1,995

$895

$1,495

$2,195

$1,095

$1,695

$2,395

Early Bird Rate Ends 12/7/18 Only 25 tickets available at this rate!

Standard Rate Ends 1/27/19 On-Site Rate

TEAM DISCOUNTS Group Discounts are available For more information, please contact Sydney Cobb at 704-341-2380 or scobb@risehealth.org * *Refunds & Cancellations For information regarding refund, complaint and/or program cancellation policies, please visit our website: www. risehealth.org/thefineprint.aspx

HOW TO REGISTER

REGISTER ONLINE

CALL

MAIL

www.risehealth.org

(704) 341-2390

Wilmington FRA

(Click to Register Online)

3420 Toringdon Way, Suite 240 Charlotte, NC 28277

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SPONSORSHIP & EXHIBIT OPPORTUNITIES Enhance your marketing efforts through event sponsorship and product promotion. This is your opportunity to: • Engage with industry thought leaders and decision makers • Build brand awareness • Launch new products to the industry • Reach a uniquely targeted audience • Foster new and existing relationships face-to-face To learn more about sponsorship opportunities, please contact Michelle Elam at (704) 341-2393 or melam@risehealth.org

VISIT US ONLINE

PLATINUM SPONSOR TAVHealth improves health outcomes and quality measures by solving Social Determinants of Health (SDoH). It does this by building accountable networks of community and health partners that use the secure TAVConnect platform to safely collaborate and coordinate social services. With more than nine years of experience and nearly three million SDoH members served, TAVHealth has proven methods for driving health, quality, and financial performance, the necessary ingredients of sustainable SDoH solutions.

GOLD SPONSOR PharmMD is a data-driven healthcare technology leader in medication adherence insights and health outcomes. Our solutions are tailored for Medicare Advantage, Managed Medicaid, commercial plans, as well as self-insured employers where we deliver to achieve value-based care initiatives of higher quality and lower cost of care. As always, we continue to put people first, one person at a time. For more information, please visit www.pharmmd.com.

Leavitt Partners is a health care intelligence business. The firm helps clients successfully navigate the evolving role of value in health care by informing, advising, and convening industry leaders on value market analytics, alternative payment models, federal strategies, insurance market insights, and alliances. Through its family of businesses, the firm provides investment support, data and analytics, member-based alliances, and direct services to clients to support decision-making strategies in the value economy. For more information please visit www.LeavittPartners.com.

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BRONZE SPONSOR

THE CONFERENCE ORGANIZER RISE is the premier community for healthcare professionals who aspire to meet the extraordinary challenges posed by the emerging landscape of accountable care and government healthcare reform. Recognized industry-wide as the number one source for information on risk adjustment and quality improvement within healthcare, RISE strives to serve the community on four fronts: networking, education, industry intelligence and career development. Through cutting-edge conferences, online courses, in-house training, webinars as well as an association comprised of over 2,500 members, RISE provides professionals with industry insights and critical information they need to stay ahead of the curve. RISE produces more than 30 conferences annually, focused on sophisticated topics and ample networking opportunities for thousands of executives from mid- to senior-level and C-suite. Our team of subject matter experts is often first to market with emerging topics and we pride ourselves on consistently delivering on top-quality operations and logistics to produce a seamless event. Established in 2006 as an extension of Healthcare Education Associates (HEA), RISE now operates as the sole healthcare arm offering the original capabilities of HEA as well as an expanded product line. Headquartered in Charlotte, North Carolina, RISE operates alongside its counterpart, Foundation Research Associates (FRA), which serves the finance, law enforcement, government, legal and compliance communities in a similar capacity.

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2nd Annual RISE Symposium on Partnering to Address Social Determinants of Health  

Alongside an in-depth examination of the latest strategies for successfully addressing social needs, this year’s event highlights innovative...

2nd Annual RISE Symposium on Partnering to Address Social Determinants of Health  

Alongside an in-depth examination of the latest strategies for successfully addressing social needs, this year’s event highlights innovative...