Despite being a buzzword that is frequently cited, interoperability remains a deeply complex topic that is not always widely understood. While originally developed for the healthcare space, interoperability is vital for the home and community-based services (HCBS) and long-term services and supports (LTSS) landscape to promote person-centeredness, increase transparency into coordination of care, and improve overall quality and outcomes. During this webinar, we will get down to the basics of interoperability to define what it is, why it’s important, the relevant federal policies, cybersecurity considerations, and specific use cases and examples.
Shayne Champion is the Chief Information Security Officer for MediSked, LLC as well as a community leader who actively serves as a mentor, trainer, and advocate. He serves on several Boards of Directors (including the Chattanooga ISSA, 2017 & 2019 Chapter of the Year), has provided training at national conferences, has been published internationally, served as an examiner for Tennessee’s state-level agency for the National Baldrige Awards, and as a mentor for SANS. With almost 30 years in Information Technology (IT) and Cyber Security experience spanning a wide range of technical domains, Shayne has built, worked in, lead, and/or managed a wide variety of IT organizations. He has earned numerous professional certifications including GSEC, CISSP, and CISA and completed his undergraduate degree at Covenant College and was awarded an MBA from Bryan College.
Heather Barr is the Program Manager of Health Informatics at MediSked. Before joining MediSked, she spent 20 years in the healthcare industry. She started as a medical assistant at a women’s clinic while she was an undergraduate at the University of Colorado at Boulder. After obtaining her Master of Health Administration from the University of Pittsburgh Graduate School of Public Health, she landed at UPMC Health Plan. There she helped design, implement, and support a home-grown care management software platform. More recently as the Director of Informatics and Clinical Integration of Jefferson Health in Philadelphia, she assisted in the creation of an outpatient care coordination and population health program that unified three care coordination teams on three different software solutions.