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The Year in Review: 2021
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The Year in Review: 2021

It’s that time of year again. Unbelievably, we are quickly approaching 2022 and it’s time to look back at of the biggest topics of 2021. Every year is full of actionable headlines to consider and challenges to overcome. Our goal is to help our clients navigate successfully though the important issues of the ever-changing healthcare landscape. Below is a summary of the top ten topics that generated the most questions and interest in 2021.

Merry Christmas!
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Merry Christmas!

Merry Christmas!  2020 has been a difficult and challenging year for everyone, but we all have so much to be thankful for.  At OctariusRx we are thankful for all the clients who have been with us for years, as well as the new partners who joined us in 2020.  We are also thankful for our entire team, who works tirelessly to provide exceptional services…we could not do it without them.  Thank you to everyone who has helped make this a successful year.  We appreciate the support and trust we have from our clients, team members, family, and friends.   

Three things to do now to avoid deficiencies in the new year
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Three things to do now to avoid deficiencies in the new year

In this week’s post, we are discussing three things to do now to avoid deficiencies in the new year. There are always additional tasks to be completed and our work is never done, but there are items we take for granted that have a large impact on patient safety and survey success. Here are three items you should review to make sure you end the year on a good note and begin the new year strong.

Opioid use has decreased, but overdoses have increased: How is that possible?
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Opioid use has decreased, but overdoses have increased: How is that possible?

Opioid use has decreased, but overdoses have increased: How is that possible? Over the last decade, prescriptions for opioids have gone down significantly. Despite this, the number of drug related overdoses has increased. How can we have fewer prescriptions, fewer opioids and yet more people dying from overdoses? How does this impact our patients and prescribers?

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