They deserve 6 stars because this was the fastest delivery I have ever received from any dispensary I have ordered from. Ordering from Torrey is... read more really easy to do online and they have over 200 menu items available to choose from. Other places I have ordered from have taken over 3 hours to get my delivery to me which is really frustrating. Torrey's communication is always on point and they keep me updated every step of the ordering process. read less				

Since its founding eight years ago, Collective Medical (not to be confused with employee benefits company Collective Health) has produced a software platform comprised of two main products. EDIE, designed for emergency departments, connects emergency teams across multiple facilities to identify high-risk, complex needs patients and immediately access care history upon admittance. The PreManage product is intended for a wider population of patients, and is marketed to health plans and providers. It also identifies and tracks high-risk patients upon admittance and discharge from inpatient or emergency care, while allowing teams to easily communicate and coordinate throughout a patient’s care.
When medical marijuana first became legal in Las Vegas and Greater Nevada, our marijuana dispensary wasn’t only one of the first to open its doors—it was also one of the first to make marijuana delivery available to eligible patients and customers. Now, with recreational marijuana sales in full swing across the state, marijuana delivery is one of the simplest and most convenient ways to buy your green.
First time buying weed at a recreational dispensary. Honestly, I was a little bit nervous as I approached the security guards. However, they were friendly... read more and had good vibes, helped me out and told me where to go with a smile. The building was professional, well-kept, clean, and had interesting facts about their weed and what they sell. The staff were also very professional and friendly. Don't cry about the price, either, people. I've worked in the fields, growing acres of weed in 100+ degree weather. It takes time and hard effort to grow quality plants. If you want quality shit, you pay for it. This place has it. read less

“We’re putting collaboration at the heart of the solution to a fragmented healthcare system,” Chris Klomp, CEO of Collective Medical, said in a statement. “Our job is to connect care teams. By arming providers and payers with real-time insights and a platform to seamlessly collaborate across organizations and care settings, we ensure patients don’t slip through the cracks. … We are beyond excited and grateful to be joined by such an extraordinary group of investors who share our vision for further enriching and expanding our network to help care teams provide the most effective care possible.”
Looking back, Klomp sees a huge element of luck in their success story. “We work hard and try to be smart, but entrepreneurs chronically underestimate how much they get lucky or kind breaks from others,” he says. “I look back at the people willing to take a chance on a couple of unsophisticated kids from BYU who didn’t know a lot about healthcare but were trying to solve one of our mom’s problems. They gave us a chance and indulged us when we made mistakes. You look at Washington and it was just a stroke of luck.”
“Proposition 64 would allow the state to impose a 15% excise tax on the retail sale of marijuana. Also, the state would be able to levy a cultivation tax on growers of $9.25 per ounce for flowers and $2.75 per ounce for leaves. The ballot measure also would let cities and counties to impose their own taxes to cover costs of services, including enforcement.” (Patrick McGreevy, Los Angeles Times)
Interoperability is the base layer. Then, how do we use data to coordinate human behavior? We make it easier for them by meeting them in their workflow, not making them go look up information. They can understand which of their patients are at a place of need and coordinate with others who can help meet the needs of that individual, to lift them up and catch them before they fall.
On November 15, representatives from the New Mexico Hospital Association, UnitedHealth Group, Molina Healthcare, Blue Cross Blue Shield and Presbyterian Healthcare Services gathered at the offices of the state’s hospital association in Albuquerque. Providers and payers weren’t meeting to negotiate contentious contracts, but to discuss monthly progress on a piece of software New Mexico hospitals had started implementing in their emergency department in June. It allowed them to flag patients who make five trips annually to multiple emergency rooms, often opioid addicts, notify their primary care doctor or a case manager and coordinate a care plan.
awesome job guy’s – i ordered for the first time a few weeks ago – and decide to make another order on dec 21st very early in the morning – so that i would have something rolling along for after the xmas weekend and i have no idea how busy they are ,i can only imagine especially this time of year , but they had my package processed and in the mail complete with tracking confirming CP has it -that day – i mean i’m not without so if it arrives after xmas – so be it – GE has gone above and beyond to serve their customers and its CP’s hands now -you cant ask for more than that . Merry xmas to all at GE ,looking forward to ordering in the new year
To help fund Collective Medical, Green and van den Akker entered business plan competitions, with the motto “Save lives through better technology in healthcare,” and won a total of $15,000. “We didn’t try to raise money, we were more focused on making sure we can drive value for hospitals,” says van den Akker, who developed the technology using HL7 standards to connect different electronic health records. Green tried to drum up more customers, while holding jobs at National Instruments and later Dell in Austin, Texas.
Next, Providence drove usage across its five-state system, and Oregon adopted it. “All of a sudden, the world caught up as healthcare started paying for quality instead of just volume,” Klomp says. Growth was slow and methodical as the co-founders sought to understand clinical workflows. “We worked to get real demonstrable outcomes from a clinical and economic perspective,” he adds. “We are pretty conservative. This is a different story than raise a whole bunch of money and try to grow the business fast.”
To find out if your property is eligible for a commercial cannabis delivery business permit, please call the Planning Division at 760-947-1224. Distance restrictions are in place within the cannabis zone, applicants are encouraged to review the Land Use Regulations Section 16.16.470 and inquire with Planning before proceeding through the application process. 
To help fund Collective Medical, Green and van den Akker entered business plan competitions, with the motto “Save lives through better technology in healthcare,” and won a total of $15,000. “We didn’t try to raise money, we were more focused on making sure we can drive value for hospitals,” says van den Akker, who developed the technology using HL7 standards to connect different electronic health records. Green tried to drum up more customers, while holding jobs at National Instruments and later Dell in Austin, Texas.
Each year, to accompany our Healthcare Informatics 100 list of the largest companies in U.S. health information technology, we profile fast-growing companies that could very well make the list in the future. Below are write-ups of the third and fourth companies that made this year’s Up-and-Comers rendition. The remaining two write-ups will be published later this week.
In three months, he and his roommate van den Akker, also a computer science student, delivered a web-based application. It included documentation, such as demographics, social determinants, medical history highlights, ER visits and treatment plan. “We tried to minimize the effort hospitals had to expend,” says van den Akker. “If you go after a big data ask, you get pushback.” Still, St. Luke’s didn’t purchase the software. “Hospitals didn’t want to take a bet on two kids in college with no experience in healthcare,” says Green.
To find out if your property is eligible for a commercial cannabis delivery business permit, please call the Planning Division at 760-947-1224. Distance restrictions are in place within the cannabis zone, applicants are encouraged to review the Land Use Regulations Section 16.16.470 and inquire with Planning before proceeding through the application process. 
While California government’s encroachment on local authority is nothing new, cities typically have more than 60 days to respond to legislation. Author of AB 243, Assemblyman Jim Wood who’s bill it was that set the deadline by mistake, has since issued an urgent legislation that is expected to pass the legislature for Governor Brown to sign. However the bill does not replace the March 1 deadline with another. Nonetheless cities around the foothills are taking the matter seriously so as to not fall under any type of State control on the matter.
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