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Parker Jewish Institute

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About Parker Jewish Institute

Parker Jewish Institute is a non-profit center for the adult health care that offers short-term rehabilitation, nursing, alzheimer care, and hospice services, as well as inpatient nursing, and rehabilitative services. It is based in New Hyde Park, New York.

Headquarters Location

271-11 76th Avenue

New Hyde Park, New York, 11040,

United States

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Latest Parker Jewish Institute News

Q&A: Federally qualified health center exec on how to effectively provide affirmative care

Sep 2, 2022

Plus: Research finds that 6 in 10 patients say they'd pay more for better care Meet more of Crain's 2022 Notable Health Care Leaders Jonathan Santos-Ramos just assumed the role of interim executive director at Callen-Lorde Community Health Center, a federally-qualified facility that provides health care to New Yorkers who identify as lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender. Santos-Ramos first started at Callen-Lorde, which has locations in Chelsea, the Bronx and Downtown Brooklyn, in 2003. He has also held director roles at the city Department of Health and Mental Hygiene and Community Healthcare Network. Amid the toll the Great Resignation is taking on the health care workforce, Santos-Ramos stresses the importance of boosting behavioral health services and ensuring proper  monkeypox  messaging. What is affecting your organization these days? I think that this is the time to step up. One of the top challenges facing our organization right now is the national landscape of the health care sector. We've been in crisis mode for a couple of years now with the pandemic and the violence against Black and brown bodies being televised across the country. There's a model we've used that scores patients based on comorbidities, demographics like housing instability, gender identity and race. We've applied it to [monkeypox virus] in our patients. What are the challenges to providing care? We are no exception to the  Great Resignation . There's a real strain on the health care workforce, and we're feeling the pains of that. When federal policy starts infringing on our bodies, folks feel that trauma, feel devalued. When messages of hate against their bodies are at every turn, it affects how they access care, how they follow up and adhere to their care. What's next for Callen-Lorde We opened our Callen-Lorde Brooklyn site in May 2020. Because of social distancing and the reduction of in-person services, we haven't grown the site. Now we're getting it to where we think it can be. We're expanding our addiction services, as there's been a big demand for behavioral health, [and] we have a very aggressive plan of adding behavioral health providers right now. How does Callen-Lorde embed itself in the communities it serves? When we started over 50 years ago, we started as two volunteer collectives. Many of us are from the communities [we serve], and there is a certain level of connection and trust that is gained from doing that. [When] we realized stock photos didn't look like our patients or staff, we started taking our own pictures to be displayed all over our clinics. That is one tiny way through which we show our commitment to our community. Why is it so important for the city to take the  monkeypox virus  seriously? The MPV outbreak is disproportionately impacting men who have sex with men and transgender and nonbinary communities, but it is important not to repeat the mistakes of our past—particularly those around the HIV epidemic, which was once called a "gay disease." As we all know, HIV impacts everyone, and the same is true about MPV. [But] we can't overstate the importance of reaching LGBTQ+ communities. To do that, the city can fund its partners that serve our communities to help ensure that our trusted voices are reaching people. For decades we have worked to build trust with some of the hardest-to-reach populations, and it is our efforts that will reach these people. —Interview by Jacqueline Neber New York-Presbyterian Hospital cinches 5% profit margin for Q2 New York–Presbyterian Hospital notched a 5% profit margin in the second quarter of the year, thanks to $99 million in operating income, compared with a 2% margin at this point last year, according to the institution’s most recent financial records. The report, released last Friday, shows that total revenue increased by about 9%, to nearly $2 billion; patient revenue increased by 8%, to $1.8 billion; and other revenue jumped by more than 29%, to $110 million. The hospital attributes the increased revenue to greater utilization of both inpatient and outpatient services, as well as increases in payment rates. The facility cared for more patients this quarter than last year and had more emergency room visits, outpatient clinic visits and ambulatory surgery procedures. Expenses increased as well. They totaled nearly $1.9 billion, up almost 6% from last year; salary expenses increased 10%, to nearly $904 million. The hospital spent almost $202 million on benefits expenses, an 8% jump. Supplies expenses went up 1%, to nearly $613 million. According to the documents, NYP's wage expenses increased due to the use of temporary and agency-employed staff hired to address the Covid-19 Omicron surges. The health system employed 1,000 more full-time employees than in the second quarter last year. Net assets were down by $90.5 million, for a total of a little more than $7 billion without restrictions. The hospital declined to comment beyond the financial report. The New York–Presbyterian health system operates nine other hospitals, in addition to the one on the Upper East Side, including Lawrence Hospital, Hudson Valley Hospital and the Westchester Behavioral Health Center in Westchester County. —J.N. Research finds 6 in 10 patients say they'd pay more for better care Anyone who has ever received a bill in the mail for a medical procedure paid for weeks or even months ago understands that dealing with health care administrators can be maddening. Thanks to the nation’s vast, inefficient network of private insurers and health care providers, 34% of medical spending in this country  goes to administrative costs, according to a 2020 study from the National Institutes of Health. That’s twice the level of Canada, which before switching to a single-payer system in 1984 had a similar cost structure. “The quality of care is often diminished by the less-than-stellar patient financial experience,” observed Amy Raymond, a vice president at Akasa, a software firm that commissioned an online survey that asked 2,026 Americans what they value most from health care. About 57% of respondents in the Northeast said they would pay more for “quality of care,” and 47% said they would pay more for being treated by the doctor of their choice. Roughly 40% said they’d pay more if they could get to their appointment quickly. Patients in the Northeast and most of the rest of the nation said they prefer to stick close to home, with about 83% saying they’d travel no more than 50 miles to get the best price for care. It isn’t clear if the survey asked about billing, but Raymond said investing in an improved financial experience for patients “can go a long way to building goodwill.” That, in turn, can engender an administrative experience that’s as good as the care provided on the clinical side and “create loyalty among patients,” she said. Every little bit of streamlining would help because, as the NIH study observed, no matter where doctors practice or how far patients travel to see them, “the prices that U.S. medical providers charge incorporate a hidden surcharge to cover their costly administrative burden.” —Aaron Elstein Meet more of Crain's Notable Health Care Leaders The  Crain’s Notable Health Care Leaders list  recognizes 86 individuals who have helped people lead healthier lives. The honorees are notable for their consummate leadership, pioneering accomplishments and ability to adjust to crises. Moreover, all of them have demonstrated a commitment to mentoring. To be eligible, nominees were required to live in New York City or its environs, work for a health care or health insurance organization, have at least 10 years of experience in the field and hold a leadership role. They also had to have a willingness to share their expertise with others in the field. These eight winners work in nonprofits, health networks and health tech firms that lead the industry. David Perlin - Chief scientific officer and senior vice president of the Center for Discovery and Innovation, Hackensack Meridian Center for Discovery and Innovation Perlin leads the Hackensack Meridian Center for Discovery and Innovation, which conducts “science with clinical impact” to improve patient outcomes. He guides a team that has played a critical role in Covid-19 responses through novel diagnostics such as an early polymerase chain reaction test, antiviral therapy and support of clinical trials. He has helped the center expand its labs in number and funding. The center’s team-based approach has resulted in ideas being translated into treatments for some of the world’s most troubling diseases. Perlin’s involvements outside the center include a fellowship with the New York Academy of Sciences and a visiting professorship at the University of Manchester. Dr. Victoria Pham - Chief medical officer, Institute for Community Living Under the direction of Pham, the Institute for Community Living provides mental health support, substance use treatments, intellectual disability accommoda­tion services and behavioral health–medical integrative care. She serves nearly 15,000 individuals in 100 programs across New York City. She offers monthly lectures on psycho­pharmacology to physicians and nurse practitioners at the state Office of Mental Health, and she teaches students from Columbia University and Montefiore Hospital. Pham, a doctor of osteopathic medicine, testified before the state attorney general in support of expanding behavioral health services. She is a distinguished Fellow of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry. Davina Vaswani Prabhu - Vice president of ambulatory care, NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital Prabhu oversees the strategic direction and operational management of New York–Presbyterian’s outpatient services across 32 sites, implementing growth strategies and innovations to improve patient experience. Prabhu is committed to equity and inclusion. To that end, she works with the Dalio Center for Health Justice at New York–Presbyterian to study health disparities and how systems perpetuate them. Last year she co-led community engagement and outreach for freestanding vaccination sites in northern Manhattan. Prabhu, a community builder among women in health care, has maintained mentorships during the pandemic. Nathan Price - Chief scientific officer, Thorne HealthTech At Thorne, a science-driven wellness company, Price partners with health care providers to solve medical problems. His work includes tapping into genomics, making advances in the molecular understanding of disease and personalizing health care. He has been named a finalist for EY’s New York Entrepreneur of the Year Award. With his colleagues, he has published many peer-reviewed works. Price fuses a background in academia with a passion for business, pushing to disrupt the health and preventive medicine industries. He has directly mentored more than 50 trainees from diverse backgrounds, who now work in pharma, tech and academia. Dr. Naresh Rao - Founder, CEO, Max Sports Health Rao founded Max, a digital health company, where he oversees operational matters including medical research, publication and business development. Rao, a thought leader, peer educator, coach and doctor of osteopathic medicine, regularly speaks on timely issues and is responsible for treating world-class athletes. Rao was a physician for Team USA Water Polo during the Tokyo Olympics, where he managed Covid-19 protocols for athletes from around the globe. Rao chairs the New York Athletic Club’s Saturday Morning Program, which teaches Olympic sports to children from underserved backgrounds. He was appointed to the inaugural steering committee for Proactive Health, a nonprofit startup led by sports medicine primary care physicians. Dr. Navarra Rodriguez - President, chief medical officer - AdvantageCare Physicians Rodriguez leads a primary and specialty care practice at AdvantageCare Physicians that serves a half-million New Yorkers in the city and on Long Island. Her work helps advance affordable, quality care for businesses, individuals, and families, particularly those from historically underserved communities. Under her leadership, the practice has grown to include 40 offices, more than 400 frontline workers, and an expanded social and lab services menu. Even as her work intensified in response to Covid-19, Rodriguez led a partnership with the city and state governments to assess the pandemic’s effects on people of color and to establish an AdvantageCare vaccination program. Dr. Daniel Rosa - Senior medical director, Acacia Network At social services group Acacia, Rosa provides clinical leadership to a multifaceted clinic that offers primary and specialty health care services, substance-use treatments and mental health services. Rosa is board-certified in internal medicine, preventative medicine and addiction medicine. In addition to his work at Acacia, he is an emergency-room physician who teaches advanced traumatic life support in Westchester County. Rosa has helped Acacia establish substance-use treatment sites as well as programs in prisons, and he is a Fellow of the American Society of Addiction Medicine. He mentors his team at Acacia and contributes to the network’s diverse hiring. Adriene Rosell - Vice president of operations, Elizabeth Seton Children's Center Rosell oversees daily operations for the Seton Children’s Center residents and integrates special-education services with the on-site school, which cares for medically complex and technology-dependent children. She leads a team of more than 700 staff members, who care holistically for their patients. She is credited with protecting residents in connection with the Covid-19 pandemic and with supporting digital connection between the students and their families when in-person visits were impossible. Rosell is a member of the LeadingAge New York Diversity Committee, and she is on the board of directors for the Latino Commission on AIDS. Michael N. Rosenblut - President, CEO, Parker Jewish Institute for Health Care and Rehabilitation Rosenblut manages and strategically directs the Parker Jewish Institute, one of the largest post-acute care organizations in the region. He holds the same positions for the Queens–Long Island Renal Institute, a state-of-the-art dialysis center within Parker. In addition, he is chairman of the board of managers for AgeWell New York. In those capacities, Rosenblut has built health care infrastructure for older adults and has worked with partners to expand health care access and generate revenue streams. He is an active mentor and a past vice president of Congregation Emanu-El of Westchester. Rosenblut previously was on the board of directors for Westchester Medical Center and Good Samaritan Hospital. —Crain's staff AT A GLANCE VACCINE ACCESS: The city will begin offering people the second dose of the monkeypox virus vaccine, the Department of Health and Mental Hygiene announced Thursday, and will expand vaccine eligibility to include sex workers. The city will also accept walk-ins for vaccines at city-run sites beginning Friday. KIDNEY GRANT: The federal Department of Defense’s Kidney Cancer Research Program has awarded one Weill Cornell Medicine doctor with a $1 million grant to perform kidney research, Cornell announced Thursday. The three-year grant will allow Dr. Lorraine Gudas to research the role a certain protein has in clear cell renal cell carcinoma, a type of kidney cancer, including whether the protein makes tumor cells more aggressive. STABILIZATION BEDS: The Department of Social Services has awarded Urban Pathways Inc just north of $7 million to provide stabilization beds at the Longacre Hotel on West 45th Street through June 30, 2023. Stabilization beds are another option for New Yorkers experiencing homelessness who do not or cannot be in traditional transitional housing. Urban Pathways operates more than 11 different facilities for people experiencing homelessness that include permanent housing options as well. PLEASE NOTE: The newsroom will be closed Monday, Sept. 5. Health Pulse will return on Tuesday, Sept. 6. WHO'S NEWS: The "Who's News" portion of "At a Glance" is available online at  this link  and in the Health Pulse newsletter. "Who's News" is a daily update of career transitions in the local health care industry. For more information on submitting a listing, reach out to Debora Stein:  [email protected] . CONTACT US: Have a tip about news happening in the local health care industry? Want to provide feedback about our coverage? Contact the Health Pulse team at [email protected]

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Parker Jewish Institute Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • When was Parker Jewish Institute founded?

    Parker Jewish Institute was founded in 1907.

  • Where is Parker Jewish Institute's headquarters?

    Parker Jewish Institute's headquarters is located at 271-11 76th Avenue, New Hyde Park.

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