Professional Emergency Medicine Management has a strong leadership team, a uniquely incentivized physician model, and the advanced resources necessary to fuel a high-performing emergency department.
Community hospitals face unique emergency department challenges, and PEMM provides solutions specifically designed to address evolving clinical and business needs.
We offer data-driven management, true physician leadership and real expertise in emergency department services — exploring the complete extent of the efficiency process. Our process improvement strategies are based on proven lean methodologies and transparent, collaborative relationships with hospitals and physicians. Our services aim to enhance patient satisfaction by making visits better, faster and more efficient.
Our goal is to remain small and focused, allowing us to provide tailored services to EDs and work hand-in-hand with staff to drive metrics.
In many cases, we offer a physician partnership model which enables us to accomplish several goals. First, the establishment of an engaged core physician group and consistent staffing. Second, the implementation of interdepartmental, collaborative meetings centered around process improvement. Third, the delivery of quality care and a premier patient experience. Our end game is to attract physicians who will support the management and continuous improvement of the department.
We believe that every team member should feel proud to bring a family member to each of the emergency departments we serve.
The way we work is determined by our values, providing a framework that all of our stakeholders understand and respect. We actively encourage openness and make ourselves available to employees so they may discuss any issues.
Messages are for inquiries about Professional Emergency Medicine Management (PEMM), its affiliated partner groups, and services provided to their client facilities. Do not send a message for an emergency or inquiries about medical conditions. Call 911 or go to the closest emergency room right away if someone is unconscious, having trouble breathing, has a serious injury, or may be having a heart attack.