This is the 10th installment in our interview series with past recipients of Healthcare Design’s professional awards programs, featuring a Q+A with architect Bruce Raber, a vice president and practice leader for health and wellness at Stantec. Check back daily for more installments.
Setting aggressive energy goals and efficiency standards is one thing; meeting them is another. Healthcare Design revisits some of the industry’s most notable green healthcare projects to find out what happened on their journey—and where they stand today.
As cancer patient volumes continue to grow, health systems are investing in new or expanded facilities to bring comprehensive care services under one roof while giving patients a better sense of privacy, more choice, and holistic services.
Deborah Adler, the founder of Adler Design, will deliver the closing keynote at the 2015 Healthcare Design Expo & Conference, in November. Here, she talks about wanting to make a difference, building better patient experiences, and why she thinks the best place for designers to be right now is in healthcare.
The master planning process is evolving, taking into consideration new ownership goals for population health management and providing care within communities. Understanding these concepts and bringing them to the table during conversations with leadership will be critical for planners moving forward.
September 2, 2015 Posted by Anne DiNardo, Senior Editor
St. Charles Bend Cancer Center earned an Award of Merit in the 2015 Healthcare Design Showcase by using design to maximize the long- and short-range views from its new addition and give patients an improved care environment.
The new 1 million-square-foot James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute underwent scope, site, and planning direction changes on its way to becoming one of the largest comprehensive cancer centers in the nation.
After planning and designing the new 19-story James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center, leadership decided to add a second-floor radiation oncology unit—and that’s just one of the mid-project game-changers undertaken during this $750 million project.