For more than 30 years, Mark Grube has worked with healthcare organizations of all sizes and types to improve market position and financial performance in highly competitive environments. He leads Kaufman Hall’s healthcare strategy services, where his signature engagements have included helping hospitals and health systems to achieve growth opportunities, assess partnership options, and establish consumer strategies.

Mark has given hundreds of presentations and published dozens of articles, most recently focusing on macro trends and disruption in healthcare. He is a three-time winner of the Best Article Award from the Healthcare Financial Management Association.

In addition to his consulting experience, Mark served as an executive with one of the nation’s largest health systems. He has an M.B.A from the University of Chicago.

Get in touch with Mark today at 224.724.3127.

 

All Specialties:

Integrated Strategic Financial Planning
Consumer Strategy
Partnership Planning
Mergers & Acquisitions

Insights from Mark Grube

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the_store_is_not_dead_but_the_status_quo_is

The Store Is Not Dead, but the Status Quo Is

Numerous parallels can be drawn between retail and healthcare. Like healthcare, retail is beset by converging forces, including large-scale disruptive competitors, intense pricing pressures, and an ever-mounting need to optimize efficiencies
Thoughts from Ken Kaufman
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defining_an_endgame_for_consolidation-_lessons_from_banking

Defining an Endgame for Consolidation: Lessons from Banking

The pace of healthcare consolidation has been accelerating significantly. Between 2006 and 2016, the number of announced hospital and health system transactions increased 55 percent. As I discuss these trends with healthcare executives across the country, the question I hear most often is: What is the endgame?
Thoughts from Ken Kaufman
how-online-expert-opinions-could-change-traditional-healthcare
how-online-expert-opinions-could-change-traditional-healthcare

How Online Expert Opinions Could Change Traditional Healthcare

As more patients turn to their laptops, tablets, and other devices for the expert advice of oncologists, cardiologists, radiologists, and other specialists in distant locations, local demand ultimately will diminish for those physicians, and/or their roles will change. It is not difficult to envision a future in which care diagnosis across the country, and perhaps even the world, is concentrated in a relatively limited number of “National/International Diagnostic Centers.”
Article