Value-driven approach sets priorities in cancer-care design

August 6, 2014
Kevin G. Reeves

When budget restrictions and providers’ competing priorities make it impossible to say yes to all of the design ideas gathered by an interior designer's research, a value tree map can be used to determine what are “must-have,” “nice-to-have,” and “can-you-imagine-if-we-had” amenities when creating a cancer-care environment, according to an article on the Healthcare Design website. 

Read the article.

 

 

See the latest posts on our homepage


Share

Topic Area: Interior Design


Recent Posts
Recent Posts

White substance sparks hazmat incident at Idaho hospital


A patient entered Eastern Idaho Regional Medical Center ER carrying a container of an unknown white substance

1/23/2020

Minnesota law to allow surveillance cameras in senior homes


Nursing homes and assisted-living facilities across the state are required to inform residents of their right to use the cameras

1/23/2020

Reduced capacity at Atlanta hospital affects region


For more than a month, Grady Memorial Hospital emergency rooms has been operating at a reduced capacity

1/23/2020

Blog

Preventative lease portfolio audits are worth a pound of cure


The potential for fines for non-compliant use of space arrangements, can range in the millions and warrants a critical review of real estate portfolios

1/23/2020

Cleveland Clinic manages its medical waste with color coding


Cleveland Clinic’s Office for a Healthy Environment focuses on sustainability across the organization, including the responsible management of medical waste

1/23/2020





Post Comment




FREE
NEWSLETTER

News & Updates • Webcast Alerts • Building Technologies

All fields are required.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.