Required skills & experience (the 5 “must haves” to be considered)
1. NP with licensure in good standing in North Carolinaa. AANC or AANP certifications for NPs
2. North Carolina Controlled Substance Registration, DEA Controlled Substance Registration, Certified in Basic Life Support for Healthcare Providers
3. Experience providing clinical services to individuals with co-occurring chronic medical and behavioral health conditions, and have an interest in serving complex, vulnerable, and disabled populations.
4. Experience caring for seniors in a low-income community or in a community health setting.
5. Experience working collaboratively with an interdisciplinary care team, and specifically working alongside community health workers or care coordination staff.
**no new grads**
What you need to know
- Follow a panel of members for primary care and provide clinical support to the interdisciplinary care teams.
- Interface with specialists, hospitals, and community-based organizations to promote an understanding of the organization's model, facilitate collaboration, and promote shared decision making.
- Perform episodic urgent medical/behavioral health visits and/or telephone calls for members on your panel to ensure that timely and appropriate medical care in order to avoid emergency department visit or hospitalization.
- Perform post-discharge visits for members who have been recently discharged from either an acute care facility or skilled nursing facility to decrease risk of readmission; perform detailed medication reconciliation and assure that appropriate long-term services are in place.
licenses and certifications - BLS, DEA, Driver's License, NC License, AANP
travel requirements - Willing to travel
schedule details - 1/6/2020 - 4/25/2020
care settings - Home Health
We created the company with the simple idea that cities should be healthy places to live -- for everyone. Three trends motivated us: First, underserved populations living in our biggest cities have continued to have disproportionately poor health outcomes, with interventions coming much later and at a significantly higher cost than for other populations. Second, nearly all innovation efforts have been focused on people with means, despite urgent need in underserved lower-income communities. And finally, the business of healthcare has become increasingly transactional, leaving little room for meaningful relationships between patients and clinicians, driving increased dissatisfaction among both. We set out to challenge this status quo. We share the conviction that inequity in health is both unacceptable and solvable. Together, we are re-imagining the future of community health in cities, with a goal of driving health system change at scale. We're preparing to launch our first Neighborhood Health Hub in early 2018. We are hiring across all parts of the organization and developing the partnerships that will be critical to our early success.