Healthcare Providers and Services
Company Overview of Lucile Packard Children's Hospital
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital provides health care facilities to babies, children, adolescents, and expectant mothers. It provides pediatric and obstetric medical and surgical services; a mobile health van that offers immunizations and physical examinations to children; telephone hotline services for parents and children; and various health education classes. The company was founded in 1991 and is based in Palo Alto, California. Lucile Packard Children's Hospital operates as a subsidiary of Stanford University.
725 Welch Road
Palo Alto, CA 94304
Founded in 1991
Key Executives for Lucile Packard Children's Hospital
Chief Executive Officer and President
Chief Medical Information Officer
Chief Clinical Patient Safety Officer and Medical Director of Quality Management
Obstetrician-In-Chief and Director of Maternal-Fetal Medicine & Obstetrics Division
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2014.
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Key Developments
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Announces Executive Appointments
Feb 6 15
Lucile Packard Childrens Hospital Stanford announced that it welcomes Elaine Chambers and William S. Thompson to its Board of Directors, effective January 1, 2015. Elaine Chambers is recognized for her commitment to education, childrens interests, and growth issues at the community and national level. Chambers and her husband John Chambers, president and CEO of Cisco Systems, are trustees of the Chambers Family Foundation and are active philanthropists in the Bay Area. They both are generous supporters of hospital, where Elaine has also served as a volunteer ambassador. Chambers is also a member of the Lucile Packard Foundation for Childrens Health Board of Directors and was appointed as chair January 2015. Bill Thompson, a managing director with Cambridge Associatesâ Menlo Park office, currently advises non-profit clients on investment issues such as asset allocation strategy, investment manager selection, investment program evaluation and governance. Prior to joining Cambridge Associates, Thompson was a vice president at Citigroup Global Markets Inc. in the Institutional Credit Sales group, and worked as a consultant at Anderson Consulting LLP. Bill is currently active in the local school district as a board member of the Menlo Park Atherton Education Foundation.
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford and Stanford Children's Health Names John Levin and Susan Bostrom to its Board of Directors
Sep 24 14
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford and Stanford Children's Health are pleased to welcome John Levin and Susan Bostrom to its Board of Directors, each chosen for their extraordinary success, vision and leadership. John Levin joined the Board in January 2014. Levin is chairman of Folger Levin LLP -- a practice focused on transactions and strategic advice for businesses, non-profit organizations, and high net worth families and individuals. Levin also currently serves as Chair of the Board of Directors of Stanford Health Care and convening Co-Chair of the Campaign for Stanford Medicine. The Board also welcomes Susan Bostrom, who joined the Board on September 1, 2014. She currently serves on the Board of Directors of several institutions, including Varian Medical Systems, a manufacturer of medical devices and software; Cadence Design Systems, an electronic design software company; Rocket Fuel Inc.
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Unveils New Electronic Medical Records System
Sep 22 14
Lucile Packard Children's Hospital Stanford has unveiled a new electronic medical records system that helps make transfer process of patients to other facilities safer and efficient in the event of a major crisis, such as an earthquake or power outage. It's all part of a Stanford-designed program called TRAIN (Triage by Resource Allocation for IN-patients). TRAIN represents a process to quickly determine what kinds of vehicles and equipment are necessary for continuous patient care during a crisis event, and makes it possible to easily communicate patients' needs to other hospitals or command centers coordinating transfers. Under TRAIN, patients are assigned a color, with red designated for patients in critical condition. These patients need specialized transport, such as an ambulance or military transport, in addition to life-support equipment, such as ventilators and more than two intravenous drips for medication.
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