It’s the second episode of the only live show that’s clinically proven to make healthcare 3% DOPER than matched controls.

In this show we explore the story and teaching behind Turntable Health, a Downtown Las Vegas primary care experiment that incorporated many of the principles of Health 3.0. We’re building on our first episode where we discussed 3.0 in the abstract, saving the nitty gritty for this show right herrrrrrrre.

The opener is a Dark Side take on Goodwill Hunting that explores compassion toward healthcare professionals that, like all of us, make mistakes. Spoiler alert: EVEN 90% ROBOTS CAN CRY.

Enjoy and share! (and hit us with feedback, comments, and questions)

Thanks to Turntable Health veterans Nina Perales, LCSW and Melat Demeke for reminiscing and teaching!

Facebook Live stream with comments here:

5 Responses to “Turntable’s Tale | Against Medical Advice 002”

  1. Epador

    How many large successful FQHC’s have you studied and how do they differ from your Turntable model?

    My impression is that they are pretty much the same. ‘Cept FQHC’s have been around for a lot longer.

  2. Steve Parker, M.D.

    I’d like to see a trial of the Turntable model in a fully integrated healthcare system like Kaiser Permanente or one of the Mayo’s, where hospitals, medical subspecialists, and surgeons are all stakeholders or otherwise accountable.

  3. Jillian Taylor

    I’m very excited about learning about this 3.0 model. I think by integrating this model your adding a holistic approach to health care which we all as health care providers and patients need whether we know it or not. People need room to grow and develop and the 1.0/2.0 system can become stuffy. I’m new to following your posts and am excited to learn more about 3.0 and watch you meet your goals. Keep it up your efforts are not in vain.

  4. DeAnn Marie Mullins

    Thank you for being the voice of people who are taking care of people & are willing to practice at the top of their license. I am headed to 3 schools of pharmacy in a couple of weeks to talk about YOU, Health 3.0 and how independent community pharmacy is uniting to create small networks of enhanced service providers. Community Pharmacists have deep relationships with our patients. We are accessible, highly trained clinicians battling to practice the way were trained to practice. Hospital practitioners have the “suits”, community pharmacists have the PBMs who are standing in the way of better care. When you talk drug costs, please don’t forget how the PBMs are significantly contributing to the rising cost of medications. Rooting for you ZDOGG!

  5. Valerie Foltz

    Sounds like a hospice structure