Truity™ is the industry’s first comprehensive health equity platform that provides multi-level interventions at the point of care and leverages:
With knowledge and health equity for all
- clinically integrated workflow tools
- a proprietary clinical knowledge base
- patient-specific clinical and social data sets
With Truity™, you can make strides in addressing systemic racism through comprehensive organizational and community solutions designed to address health equity. Focused on diverse populations, the platform places effective tools, knowledge and insight into the hands of providers, care teams, and patients.
Point of care interventions
Because health equity can’t wait
While social and behavioral change takes time, Truity™ delivers personalized, actionable clinical insights at the point of care. This can immediately impact patients’ lives and swiftly move the needle on health equity.
Decision support for healthcare organizations combined with patient-facing information, health equity coaches, and behavioral nudges, will improve patient outcomes.
Impact health equity
Health equity matters
Organizations that work toward closing the health equity gap can create better outcomes for their patients and communities.
1 in 4
One in four Black and Hispanic/Latinx adults aged 60 or older said they have been mistreated or felt their health concerns were not taken seriously by health care providers due to their race or ethnicity.¹
Black women are 3x more likely to die from pregnancy-related complications than White women.²
1 in 5
One in five adults over 50 reported experiencing age-related discrimination in healthcare settings, and one in 17 said they experience it frequently.⁵
>1 in 6
More than one in six LGBTQ adults reported avoiding health care due to anticipated discrimination.⁴
47% of the time US physicians underestimate the pain levels of Black patients.⁶
Hispanic/Latinx individuals are at a 66% greater risk of developing type 2 diabetes, and once diagnosed, have worse outcomes than non-Hispanic White individuals.⁷
Black individuals are 10% less likely to be admitted to the hospital than White individuals.⁸
Proprietary and unique collection of health equity information to drive interventions and education.
Reports and Dashboards
Show how you’re closing health equity care gaps and get data for reimbursement.
- Doty MM, Horstman C, Shah A, Ayo-Vaughan M, Zephyrin L. How Discrimination in Health Care Affects Older Americans, and What Health Systems and Providers Can Do. Commonwealth Fund. Published April 21, 2022. Accessed June 24, 2022. https://doi.org/10.26099/yffm-2×15
- Pregnancy Mortality Surveillance System. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Updated June 22, 2022. Accessed June 27, 2022. https://www.cdc.gov/reproductivehealth/maternal-mortality/pregnancy-mortality-surveillance-system.htm
- Lee KK, Ferry AV, Anand A, et al. Sex-Specific Thresholds of High-Sensitivity Troponin in Patients With Suspected Acute Coronary Syndrome. J Am Coll Cardiol. 2019;74(16):2032-2043. doi:10.1016/j.jacc.2019.07.082
- Casey LS, Reisner SL, Findling MG, et al. Discrimination in the United States: Experiences of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer Americans. Health Serv Res. 2019;54 Suppl 2(Suppl 2):1454-1466. doi:10.1111/1475-6773.13229
- Rogers SE, Thrasher AD, Miao Y, Boscardin WJ, Smith AK. Discrimination in Healthcare Settings is Associated with Disability in Older Adults: Health and Retirement Study, 2008-2012. J Gen Intern Med. 2015;30(10):1413-1420. doi:10.1007/s11606-015-3233-6
- Hoffman KM, Trawalter S, Axt JR, Oliver MN. Racial bias in pain assessment and treatment recommendations, and false beliefs about biological differences between blacks and whites. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2016;113(16):4296-4301. doi:10.1073/pnas.1516047113
- Fortmann AL, Savin KL, Clark TL, Philis-Tsimikas A, Gallo LC. Innovative Diabetes Interventions in the U.S. Hispanic Population. Diabetes Spectr. 2019;32(4):295-301. doi:10.2337/ds19-0006
- Zhang X, Carabello M, Hill T, Bell SA, Stephenson R, Mahajan P. Trends of Racial/Ethnic Differences in Emergency Department Care Outcomes Among Adults in the United States From 2005 to 2016. Front Med (Lausanne). 2020;7:300. Published 2020 Jun 25. doi:10.3389/fmed.2020.00300