A win-win for hospitals and patients.
By partnering with TriVent Healthcare, hospitals have the rare opportunity to drive measurable ROI and quality improvement scores without any investment in equipment or personnel. We work hand in hand with hospital teams to establish a TriVent Healthcare unit focused exclusively on the recovery of ventilator-dependent patients. And while the unit is 100% dedicated to this critical care population, it remains totally integrated with the hospital’s operations.
TriVent Healthcare: By the Numbers
On average, each TriVent Healthcare bed can generate $250,000 in incremental net income for the hospital.
Since 1991, we’ve treated more than 10,000 ventilator-dependent patients.
Our Case Mix index is over 13; more than twice the typical burn unit.
The average length of stay in our unit is 21 days. A 32% reduction from the national average that also reduces HAI too.
Our readmission rate within 30 days of discharge is less than 6%; that’s more than two times better than the national average.
Our ventilator liberation rate exceeds 80%, nearly forty percent higher than the national average.
Working Together for Improved Outcomes
When we partner with a hospital, we commit all of the necessary human resources and capital to create a Special Care Unit in a designated area. We become an integrated element of your operations by utilizing your EMR system and delegating billing and collections to the hospital.
The primary commitment from the hospital, outside of providing a dedicated area, is the provision of beds and consumables.
Case Study 1
Female. 59 years-old. Bilateral lung transplant. 59-year-old female initially admitted to the hospital for a bilateral lung transplant. Her medical history included complications from sarcoidosis and a recent hospitalization for hypercapnia. The patient’s hospital stay was complicated by sepsis, subglottic stenosis, acute blood loss anemia, multiple fractures, respiratory failure, depression, pulmonary hypertension, PTE, de-conditioning and […]...
Case Study 2
Male. 62 years-old. Cardiac arrest. A 62-year-old male was admitted to a Level I Trauma Center reporting fevers for three days. On initial assessment he was noted to have tachypnea and tachycardia, as well as the following co-morbidities: He was admitted to the ICU due to Myastenia Gravis and high risk for decompensating. He was treated […]...
Case Study 3
Female. 47 years-old. Acute hypoxia. Morbid obesity. A 47-year-old, morbidly obese female with cellulitis to her left lower extremity was transferred to a Level 1 Trauma Center from an outside hospital. Prior to her emergent transfer the patient had become acutely hypoxic and required intubation with maximal ventilator settings. Upon arrival she had an oral temperature of 102.3 […]...
Case Study 4
Male. 37 years-old. Septic shock. Acute respiratory failure. A 37-year-old male was admitted as a transfer from an outside hospital. His initial complaints included acute onset abdominal pain that rapidly progressed to vomiting and then hematemesis. He went into septic shock, was coded and intubated at the outside hospital. He was started on low dose Levophed. […]...
Case Study 5
Female. 18 years old. Encephalopathy. An 18-year-old female college student was admitted from an outside hospital. She was found in her dorm room incontinent of urine and febrile up to 104 degrees. She was sent to hospital for further evaluation of presumed autoimmune demyelinating disease. Her admitting diagnosis included: The patient was intubated and mechanically […]...