Develop Your Analysts and They'll Pay for Themselves
Healthcare organizations dream of analysts who can quickly build powerful reports and dashboards that turn simple data into insights. However, those technical and communication skills take years to develop and longer to refine. How do you make sure your organization is able to develop analysts into critical team members who can deliver outcomes improvement? In this webinar, you will learn what it takes to grow the analytical skills—including technical prowess and adaptive leadership—that are critical for transforming healthcare.
Date: Wednesday, October 7, 2015
Time: 1:00–2:00 PM ET
Russ and Peter will discuss:
We look forward to you joining us.
Peter has served as a business intelligence developer since joining Health Catalyst in July of 2013. He’s been a part of the deployment and development of many Health Catalyst applications spanning areas of finance, workflow, population health and regulatory measures. Before Catalyst, he worked as an analyst for a start-up company in the local search space. Peter holds a Bachelor’s degree in Mathematics from the University of Utah.
Senior Business Intelligence Developer
Russell joined Catalyst as a data architect in October 2011. He started his career as an Intern and later Outcomes Analyst at Intermountain Healthcare in the Institute for Health Care Delivery Research supporting the Advanced Training Program for Executives & QI Leaders (ATP) and the Primary Care Clinical Program. Before coming to Catalyst he worked as a Management Engineer Programmer Analyst for the Duke University Health System in their Performance Services department supporting their Infection Control and Epidemiology efforts. While there, he also worked as an external consultant to advance the analytical work of the Duke Infection Control Outreach Network (DICON), a collaborative of over 30 community hospitals. Russ holds an Master of Public Health in Health Policy and Administration from University of North Carolina Chapel Hill and a Bachelor’s degree in Health Services Research from the University of Utah.