Healthcare Providers and Services
Company Overview of Alexian Brothers Health System
Alexian Brothers Health System operates hospitals, a center for mental health, immediate care centers, diagnostic imaging facilities, occupational health centers, and a physician practice group to serve people in Chicago’s suburbs. The company’s services include advanced laser vein, clinical trials, robotic surgery, diagnostic imaging, emergency care, endoscopy, home health, hospice, laboratory services, non-surgical hemorrhoid treatment, nutrition services, ophthalmology services, orthopedic services, palliative care, pediatrics, pharmacy services, respiratory services, support groups, and women's services, as well as spiritual care, child care, senior and community resource center, sleep h...
800 Biesterfield Road
Elk Grove Village, IL 60007
Founded in 1866
Key Executives for Alexian Brothers Health System
Chief Executive Officer and President
Chief Financial Officer and Senior Vice President
Chief Operating Officer and Senior Vice President
Chief Executive Officer of St. Alexius Medical Center and President of St. Alexius Medical Center
Chief Executive Officer of Alexian Brothers Behavioral Health Hospital and President of Alexian Brothers Behavioral Health Hospital
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2014.
Alexian Brothers Health System Key Developments
Alexian Brothers Health System Plans Partnership with Adventist Midwest Health; Announces Executive Appointments for Joint Venture Operating Company
Jun 18 14
Alexian Brothers Health System announced it is planning to form a joint venture operating company with Adventist Midwest Health, creating Illinois' second-largest hospital system. Through a letter of intent, the systems have agreed to form an entity to oversee five Alexian-owned hospitals and four Adventist-owned hospitals in the Chicago area. The Chicago-area systems will maintain separate assets and balance sheets, but would create an operating arm to manage strategy, planning, contracts and other corporate administrative tasks, according to the Tribune. The proposed joint operating company comes as federal health law fuels hospital consolidation in the Chicago area.
Alexian President and CEO Mark Frey would be the new company's CEO and its executive vice president would be David Crane, president and CEO of Adventist Midwest.
Alexian Brothers Health System Reports Earnings Results for the Period Ended June 30, 2013
Oct 10 13
Alexian Brothers Health System reported earnings results for the period ended June 30, 2013. For the period, the company reported operating income of $41.5 million for its first fiscal year operating under Ascension, which ended June 30, 2013. Revenue also increased to $993.6 million in fiscal 2013.
Alexian Brothers Health System to Open Alexian Brothers Women & Children's Hospital on April 6, 2013
Mar 21 13
Alexian Brothers Health System announced the upcoming opening of Alexian Brothers Women & Children's Hospital during an eight-day series of events at the Hoffman Estates facility. The $125 million hospital is scheduled to open April 6 and will provide convenient access to a broad continuum of advanced pediatric care that families in Chicago's northwest suburbs previously could receive only by traveling much longer distances. Located on the campus of St. Alexius Medical Center, the 126-bed, six-level hospital features: Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) with a full complement of pediatric sub-specialty physicians to care for the tiniest babies. The fourth-floor NICU has 26 private rooms, including 16 critical-care beds and 10 "step-down" beds for infants whose conditions are improving and/or less critical. Some rooms adjoin each other to accommodate families with multiple births, and all rooms include a sofa bed so parents or other family members can stay overnight with infants. The unit will provide care for premature babies born earlier than 30 weeks or weighing less than 2.75 lbs., and for babies with complications such as heart-valve problems, hernias and neurological issues; The Center for Pediatric Brain, which will bring together existing ABHS pediatric neurological programs in a convenient outpatient location on the hospital's first floor. The center will provide comprehensive, multidisciplinary neurological care for children with brain, nervous-system and neuromuscular disorders. The center also offers autism programs, a concussion clinic for young athletes, and a pediatric epilepsy program that features an epilepsy monitoring unit provided in partnership with Rush University Medical Center. ABHS has recruited some of the lead physicians in pediatric neuroscience to care for children at the Center for Pediatric Brain; Expansive Mother/Baby Services. The fifth and sixth floors of the hospital are dedicated to mothers and babies. The sixth floor includes three operating rooms, six triage bays, eight private ante partum suites, and 14 private labor/delivery/recovery suites. The fifth floor includes 32 private and spacious mother-baby suites, each with a comfortable chair and a sofa bed, and a well baby nursery with room for 18 infants. The second floor of the 210,000-square-foot hospital features an eight-bed pediatric intensive care unit and 20 large, private pediatric suites, each with furnishings that include a comfortable chair and a sofa bed. The hospital also includes a large day surgery area and is physically connected to CN Emergikids, an emergency room for children at St. Alexius Medical Center. The new hospital features a kid-friendly environment, including a tent-like canopy illuminated by lights that change colors outside the main entrance, and playrooms for different age groups on the second floor. The interior of the hospital was designed to create a homelike feeling, with wood tones, a mixture of bright and neutral colors, and artwork by Illinois artists, including local children. Blessing, dedication and ribbon-cutting events were among a series of celebrations and hospital tours sponsored by ABHS in advance of the hospital's opening. Events also were held for emergency medical services personnel, police and firefighters; area colleges, universities and nursing schools; construction workers, trade unions and elected officials; social service agencies; local clergy; area families; and ABHS physicians, associates, volunteers and supporters.
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