Troy Greer, CEO at Lovelace Westside Hospital, has been named the new CEO at Lovelace Medical Center. Greer has been the CEO at Lovelace Westside Hospital since 2007, the company said in a news release. Greer came to Lovelace from Clear Lake Regional Medical Center, where he was chief operating officer for two years. Before that, he was COO of the Women’s Hospital of Texas, a 550-bed facility that had $186 million in annual revenue. A national search for a new CEO at Lovelace Westside Hospital has begun.
Troy Greer, who has been CEO of the 80-bed Westside Hospital since 2007, has been named CEO of the 263-bed Lovelace Medical Center in downtown Albuquerque.
Lovelace Health System has promoted the CEO of Lovelace Westside Hospital. Troy Greer, who has been CEO of the 80-bed Westside Hospital since 2007, has been named CEO of the 263-bed Lovelace Medical Center in downtown Albuquerque, the health care company said in a news release.
In the new Inpatient Pediatric Unit at Lovelace Westside Hospital, a parent can stay overnight in the room with his or her children.
Hospital officials think that’s a crucial element to care in a time that can create emotional trauma for the whole family.
Stephen Forney, Vice President and CFO for Lovelace Health System and Ben Slocum, CEO at Lovelace Health Plan, discuss the Supreme Court ruling on Health Care Reform.
It ran on June 28, 2012
Janet Seng, M.D., has joined the Lovelace Health Plan as Medical Director. Seng previously worked for 16 years in private practice. She has a bachelor’s degree and a medical degree, both from the University of Louisville; did an internship at the Parkland Hospital in Dallas; and completed a family practice residency in Louisville, Ky. Seng is a fellow of the American Academy of Family Practice; a diplomate of the American Board of Quality Assurance and Utilization Review Physicians (ABQAURP) and is certified by the ABQAURP in health care quality and management.
Now for the hard part.
The Supreme Court’s decision Thursday upholding nearly all of the Affordable Care Act known as Obamacare sets the stage for a potentially ugly state-level debate over Medicaid spending.
About a year ago, officials at the Santa Fe-based solar installation company Positive Energy Inc. took the first steps in getting the business’s 50 employees covered by health insurance.
Once the company offered the coverage, however, just 30 could afford the premiums, which start at $1,100 a month for a family that pays a $1,000 deductible, said CEO Regina Wheeler.
New Mexico’s business and health care leaders seemed to be relieved that some clarity and certainty has been brought to the health care debate – at least for now.
The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision to uphold the Affordable Care Act on Thursday will last through at least the November presidential election. If Republican Mitt Romney wins, things could change again, they said.
But the decision brought relief in that it provided some certainty.
View a piece that ran on KOAT-TV about summer heat illness featuring Lovelace Medical Center Emergency Physician Tony Salazar.
Director of Inpatient Services Lovelace Westside Hospital
Education: bachelor’s degree, nursing, and master’s degree, health administration, The University of Alabama at Birmingham.