Back to Top Skip to main content

Jacksonville Market strengthens medical readiness, patients’ health

Dr. Barclay Butler, Defense Health Agency's assistant director for management, Navy Rear Adm. Anne Swap, commander, Naval Medical Forces Atlantic, and Navy Capt. Matthew Case, commander of Naval Hospital Jacksonville and commanding officer of Navy Medicine Readiness and Training Command Jacksonville, discuss the Jacksonville Market with community partners at the hospital. (U.S. Navy photo by Jacob Sippel, Naval Hospital Jacksonville) Dr. Barclay Butler, Defense Health Agency's assistant director for management, Navy Rear Adm. Anne Swap, commander, Naval Medical Forces Atlantic, and Navy Capt. Matthew Case, commander of Naval Hospital Jacksonville and commanding officer of Navy Medicine Readiness and Training Command Jacksonville, discuss the Jacksonville Market with community partners at the hospital. (U.S. Navy photo by Jacob Sippel, Naval Hospital Jacksonville)

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | Military Hospitals and Clinics

The Jacksonville Market is on the leading edge of the Military Health System’s historic change, following the Market’s certification by the Defense Health Agency on Jan. 30, 2020. By standing up the Jacksonville Market, DHA supports collaboration across the Market’s hospital and clinics.

“We’re pleased to hit the ground running as a market,” said Navy Capt. Matthew Case, director of the Jacksonville Market. Case also serves as the commander of Naval Hospital Jacksonville and commanding officer of Navy Medicine Readiness and Training Command Jacksonville. “Formally establishing the Jacksonville Market reinforces our hospital and five branch health clinics as an integrated system of readiness and health.”

The Jacksonville Market serves 163,000 beneficiaries (active duty, retired military, and families), including about 72,000 patients who are enrolled with a primary care manager. The Market includes six facilities: Naval Hospital Jacksonville, Naval Branch Health Clinic Albany, Naval Branch Health Clinic Jacksonville, Naval Branch Health Clinic Key West, Naval Branch Health Clinic Kings Bay, and Naval Branch Health Clinic Mayport.

As a readiness and health platform, the Jacksonville Market builds a medically ready force, a ready medical force, and a healthy patient population. In support of the readiness mission, the Market provides services to active duty and operational units, to ensure warfighters’ medical readiness to deploy and fight tonight. The Market also provides a medical force that’s ready to deploy and save lives tonight on Department of Defense missions around the world. In support of the health mission, the Market provides care for active duty, retired military, and families. That care includes an expanding portfolio of innovative approaches, such as virtual visits.

As part of the 2017 National Defense Authorization Act, the Military Health System is transitioning the administration and management of all military hospitals and clinics to DHA. To do so effectively, DHA chose a “market approach,” based on the six enhanced Multi-Service Markets already in place. Markets are groups of hospitals and clinics working together in a geographic area, operating as a system to support the sharing of patients, staff, functions, budget, and more across all market facilities.

“Our goal throughout this transition remains the same — support our warfighters and care for our patients,” said Army Lt. Gen. Ronald Place, DHA Director. “In fact, that’s why we decided the market approach is most appropriate for our system. It helps create a flexible, integrated health system that best supports the operational demands of the Department, and it meets the needs of our patients. In my eyes, that’s a win-win.”

To find out more about the Jacksonville Market’s facilities and services, visit their website.

Disclaimer: Re-published content may be edited for length and clarity.  Read original post.

You also may be interested in...

No effort spared to bring home seriously wounded Soldier

Article
10/17/2019
Air Force Capt. Natasha Cardinal, 86th Aeromedical Evacuation Squadron critical care nurse, monitors her patient during a flight from Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan to San Antonio, Texas. Critical care air transport teams are rapidly deployable teams consisting of a physician, critical care nurse and a respiratory therapist who provide a mobile intensive care unit for complex, critically wounded patients. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Ryan Mancuso)

The priority the military places on saving the lives of its service members is unparalleled

Recommended Content:

Military Hospitals and Clinics

TRICARE website expands to include military hospital sites

Article
10/16/2019
The TRICARE website is growing. As of Oct. 1, TRICARE welcomed several military hospitals and clinics to its website.

By 2021, more than 350 individual military hospital and clinic websites will move to TRICARE.mil.

Recommended Content:

TRICARE Health Program | Military Hospitals and Clinics | TRICARE Changes and You

Soldier self-amputates leg to aid battle buddies

Article
10/9/2019
Army Spc. Ezra Maes undergoes physical rehabilitation at the Center for the Intrepid, Brooke Army Medical Center's cutting-edge rehabilitation center on Joint Base San Antonio-Fort Sam Houston, Oct. 2, 2019. (U.S. Army photo by Corey Toye)

If I didn't help myself, my crew, no one was going to

Recommended Content:

Military Hospitals and Clinics | Warrior Care

Naval Hospital Pensacola transitions to DHA, stands up readiness training commands

Article
9/20/2019
Navy Hospital Corpsman 3rd Class Joren Seibert uses cryotherapy for wart removal at Naval Branch Health Clinic Jacksonville’s primary care. Seibert, a native of Galesburg, Illinois, says, “I started in the Navy as a deck seaman and can now proudly say I’m a hospital corpsman. The people we care for deserve nothing but the best. Being able to directly help those folks every day is what keeps me coming back and what motivates me to continue being a better corpsman." (U.S. Navy photo by Jacob Sippel)

To support the transition, Navy Medicine is establishing a co-located readiness and training command

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | Military Hospitals and Clinics

A surprise delivery at Fort Bragg’s maternity fair

Article
9/19/2019
Pamela Riis (in pink the pink top) learns more about the use of nitrous oxide during labor at the semiannual Fort Bragg Maternity Fair. More than 300 pregnant women, soon-to-be dads, parents of infants, and those planning to have a baby soon participated in the event. (U.S. Army photo by Patricia Beal)

For Linda Steadman, a certified nursing assistant, this will be a day to remember

Recommended Content:

Children's Health | Women's Health | Military Hospitals and Clinics

New DHA director visits Europe, talks military healthcare consolidation

Article
9/18/2019
Army Lt. Gen. Ronald Place (center), director of the Defense Health Agency, talks to two civilian staff personnel during a recent visited the U.S. Army Health Clinic Stuttgart, Sept. 11, 2019, Stuttgart, Germany. The Department of Defense is preparing for the next major step in consolidating military hospitals and clinics under a single agency, one of the largest organizational changes within the U.S. military in decades. (U.S. Army photo by Rey Ramon)

The standardization process...will be applied across all aspects of healthcare and will ensure more consistency throughout the services

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation

A change in leadership for the Defense Health Agency

Article
9/3/2019
Army Lt. Gen. Ronald Place, the incoming director of the Defense Health Agency, previously served in DHA as director of the National Capital Region Medical Directorate, the transitional Intermediate Management Organization, and the interim assistant director for health care administration. (MHS photo)

Army Lt. Gen. Place installed as third director

Recommended Content:

Defense Health Agency | MHS GENESIS | MHS Transformation

McCaffery sworn in as new ASDHA

Article
8/29/2019
Assistant Secretary of Defense for Health Affairs Thomas McCaffery was formally sworn into office on August 28, 2019

He will oversee the transfer of management of hundreds of military hospitals and clinics from the Army, Navy and Air Force to the Defense Health Agency

Recommended Content:

Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for Health Affairs | Assistant Secretary of Defense for Health Affairs | Defense Health Agency | MHS Transformation

Military health care consolidation moves to next phase

Article
8/28/2019
Jennifer Oubre, a certified mammogram technician at Naval Health Clinic Corpus Christi in Texas, validates a patient’s identity to prevent wrong-patient error prior to administering a mammogram. (U.S. Navy photo by Bill W. Love)

Eventually every military treatment facility will move under the DHA

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation

DoD to begin next major phase of military hospital consolidation

Article
8/26/2019
Lt. Col. Juli Fung-Hayes (center), a U.S. Army Reserve emergency medicine physician with the 2nd Medical Brigade, leads a medic team from the 396th Combat Support Hospital, headquartered at Fairchild Air Force Base, Washington, through a trauma and critical care scenario in a field hospital during a promotional photo shoot for Army Reserve marketing and recruiting at Fort Hunter Liggett, California, July 18, 2018. (U.S. Army Reserve photo by Master Sgt. Michel Sauret)

Congress mandated that a single agency will be responsible for the administration and management of all military hospitals and clinics

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | Defense Health Agency

Officials discuss Blanchfield Hospital’s future as transition nears

Article
8/15/2019
Army Maj. Gen. Ron Place, who was recently confirmed for promotion to lieutenant general and selected to serve as the next director of DHA, visited Blanchfield Army Community Hospital and Fort Campbell, Kentucky, Aug. 7 for more discussion about the hospital’s transition to DHA Oct. 1. (U.S. Army photo)

Supporting forces remains the number one priority of the Defense Health Agency

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | Military Hospitals and Clinics

Maxwell AFB’s medical group reorganizes, improves health care

Article
8/9/2019
Air Force Medical Service seal

The Air Force Medical Service is transforming 43 military treatment facilities

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | Military Hospitals and Clinics

Sesame Street celebrates 50th anniversary at Madigan

Article
8/5/2019
Army Col. (Dr.) Matthew Studer, the chief of Madigan's Department of Pediatrics, talks with Nina and Abby Cadabby from Sesame Street during a special visit at Madigan Army Medical Center on July 26. (U.S. Army photo by Ryan Graham)

As a part of their 50th anniversary tour across America, Sesame Street made a special stop at Madigan

Recommended Content:

Military Hospitals and Clinics

Military Treatment Facility Transition

Video
7/31/2019
Military Treatment Facility Transition

You may have heard about the military treatment facility transition. It's a phase plan for the Defense Health Agency to assume responsibility and management of all military hospitals and clinics. Here's what that means for you.

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation

Madigan pharmacy wait time drops

Article
7/25/2019
Pharmacist Ashley Burrill fills a prescription at the Madigan pharmacy on July 23. Assigning staff to their strongest roles helped to reduce the pharmacy wait time. (U.S. Army photo by Suzanne Ovel)

The average pharmacy wait time was between 90 and 120 minutes; now, the average is 20 to 25 minutes

Recommended Content:

MHS Transformation | MHS GENESIS | Military Hospitals and Clinics
<< < ... 11 12 13 14 > >> 
Showing results 151 - 165 Page 11 of 14

DHA Address: 7700 Arlington Boulevard | Suite 5101 | Falls Church, VA | 22042-5101

Some documents are presented in Portable Document Format (PDF). A PDF reader is required for viewing. Download a PDF Reader or learn more about PDFs.