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This profile was last updated on 3/27/16  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Jesse M. Pines MD MBA MSCE

Wrong Dr. Jesse M. Pines MD MBA MSCE?

Director, Office for Clinical Pra...

George Washington University School of Medicine
Phone: (202) ***-****  
Email: p***@***.edu
Local Address:  Washington , District of Columbia , United States
George Washington University
900 23Rd St., Nw
Washington Dc , District of Columbia 20037
United States

Company Description: George Washington University Medical Center is an internationally recognized interdisciplinary academic health center that has consistently provided high-quality...   more

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations


  • Bachelor of Arts
    University of Pennsylvania
  • M.B.A.
  • M.D.
  • M.D.
    George Washington University
  • M.D.
    Georgetown University
  • M.D.
    Institute of Medicine
  • M.S.C.E.
  • MD
    University of Pennsylvania
  • MSCE
  • Masters of Business Administration
    Georgetown University
  • Masters of Science , Clinical Epidemiology
    University of Pennsylvania
  • Medical Degree
    Georgetown University
184 Total References
Web References
Emergency department throughput measures ... [cached]
Emergency department throughput measures endorsed by the National Quality Forum may unfairly represent large, urban hospitals because of the complexity of their patient loads or simply because managing flow is harder for them, Jesse Pines, director of the Center for Healthcare Quality at George Washington University and associate professor of emergency medicine and health policy in Washington, D.C., told FierceHealthcare.
Prof.Jesse ... [cached]
Prof.Jesse Pines
Lecturer in Emergency Medicine, Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, 2004-7 Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine, Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, 2007-9 Assistant Professor of Epidemiology, University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine, 2007 - 9 Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine, George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, 2010 - 3 Associate Professor of Health Policy, George Washington University School of Public Health and Health Services, 2010 - 3 Professor of Emergency Medicine, George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, 2013 - pres.
That's nothing less than a public ... [cached]
That's nothing less than a public health crisis, said Jesse Pines, director of the office for clinical practice innovation at George Washington University School of Medicine & Health Sciences and the study's senior author. Shortages "are real, they're happening, and they're getting worse," he said. Pines, who practices emergency medicine, said that though emergency rooms are implementing things like providing posters with quick alternative drug options, there's no obvious way to cut shortages.
"This is one of the byproducts of a focus on cost in health care," explained Pines. "There may be a demand for medication, but it may not be in a company's best interest to produce it because the amount they can charge is often lower than the amount it costs to manufacture it."
It seems simple enough: If companies produce more drugs, more drugs will be available to ERs. But given that the majority of drugs on shortage in emergency rooms are sterile injectables with low profit margins, don't expect that to happen anytime soon. "There are many ways to mitigate drug shortages, but there's no magic bullet to solve them," said Pines.
MS2 Advisors | Medical Strategies & Management Systems, LLC [cached]
Jesse Pines MD, MBA, MSC
Dr. Jesse Pines MD Dr. Pines is the Director of the Center for Health Care Quality at George Washington University and is an Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Health Policy at the same institution.
Dr. Pines is a physician with extensive experience in quality improvement, patient safety, operations research, and clinical epidemiology. He regularly speaks nationally on patient safety and quality issues and runs Urgent Matters ( a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation funded initiative aimed at promoting best practices for emergency care.
Dr. Pines has also been awarded grant funding and served as a consultant in issues related emergency care quality with multiple organizations including the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, National Quality Forum, Institute of Medicine, Agency for Health Care Research and Quality, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, Emergency Medicine Foundation, American College of Emergency Physicians, American Geriatrics Society, and others.
Dr. Pines is one of the most recognizable names in the Healthcare operations improvement community due to his extensive research on the clinical and operational effects of ED crowding and his prolific writing on the subject. He is author on more than 150 peer-reviewed publications and has co-authored two books. He has contributed regular columns Time magazine,, and Emergency Physicians' Monthly on emergency care issues.
"The way the systems are set ... [cached]
"The way the systems are set up, it can actually predispose to higher error rates," said Jesse Pines, who directs the Office for Clinical Practice Innovation at the George Washington University School of Medicine in Washington, D.C. The ER's culture and pace, for instance, can amplify the risks of human error that stem from an already less user-friendly system. Think of the emergency physician who, reaching the end of a hectic 12-hour shift, looks for the record of a patient he just examined. He types in the man's last name, clicks and writes medical instructions--not realizing that he'd accidentally pulled up the file of another patient with the same last name and similar age, who was admitted five minutes before.
In fairness, electronic records have resolved many safety concerns, Pines said. They've rendered obsolete issues like misreading doctors' handwriting.
But because doctors don't decide what a hospital buys, designs often emphasize what administrators or technology officials want, Pines said.
Despite these concerns, Pines said, it's early. With time, companies will address kinks, so that patient safety issues diminish. "Think about where we were even 30 years ago with cars. Cars are rapidly innovating to become safer and more efficient and I think we can expect to see the same transformation in the electronic health record space," Pines said.
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