Theme Leader, Care Redesign
Member of the NEJM Catalyst Leadership Board

Amy Compton-Phillips, MD

Executive Vice President and Chief Clinical Officer
Providence St. Joseph Health


Amy Compton-Phillips, MD, is Executive Vice President and Chief Clinical Officer for Providence St. Joseph Health. She is responsible for enhancing health care and health outcomes across the seven-state system. Leading the division of Clinical Care and Personalized Health, she is responsible for ensuring PSJH’s 100,000+ caregivers and 20,000+ employed and/or affiliated physicians deliver care that is safe, effective, compassionate, seamless, personalized, and high value for all. Working with physicians, nurses, and pharmacists, she helps foster clinical research, innovation, and entrepreneurship to create ever better health outcomes. She is a frequent keynote speaker, author, board member, and serves as the Care Redesign Theme Leader for NEJM Catalyst.

Dr. Compton-Phillips has an extensive background in directing patient care programs and leading development of high-performing health care organizations. Prior to joining Providence in 2015, Dr. Compton-Phillips served as the Chief Quality Officer at Kaiser Permanente, where she focused on improving the value of care delivery. Among many other initiatives, she helped create infrastructure to implement health care improvements at scale across the Kaiser Permanente system. During her tenure, Dr. Compton-Phillips was a key organizational leader in developing capacity in patient-driven design, enhancing clinical outcomes and the care experience, and addressing the affordability of care.

Dr. Compton-Phillips joined Kaiser Permanente in 1993 as a front line physician, serving in an array of administrative and leadership roles. She holds a Bachelor’s Degree from Johns Hopkins University and earned her medical degree from the University of Maryland School of Medicine. She is a board certified internist, with strong clinical interest in wellness and women’s health.

Leadership

No Stories Without Data, No Data Without Stories

We must remember to listen to the stories of the human beings on the receiving end of the policies we develop.

What Does Big Data Actually Mean in Practice? Scott Weingarten explains how Cedars-Sinai will leverage big data by translating it into practical decision support for its doctors.

Care Redesign

What Does Big Data Actually Mean in Practice?

How can we leverage big data to transform clinical practice?

Simplifying Person-Centered Care with Use of the Personalized Perfect Care (PPC) Bundle

Care Redesign

Personalized Perfect Care

The Personalized Perfect Care Bundle: Making quality metrics easier to understand and more patient-centered.

Leadership II

Lessons in Leadership: Amy Compton-Phillips

A physician executive recalls what she learned from an assessment of her leadership style early in her career and challenges as a woman leader in a traditionally male-dominated profession.

Care Redesign

Population Health — What’s in a Name?

Physicians and executives may agree on the concept but differ on how to define it.

Leadership I

Reading List: Amy Compton-Phillips

NEJM Catalyst Care Redesign Theme Leader Amy Compton-Phillips weighs in on the most influential and inspiring texts of her career.

Care Redesign

“Being the Best at Getting Better” — Creating a Culture of Change

How Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center built a culture focused on broad-based change that is transformational for children and their families.

Hood02 Panel Clip Still: What's the Business Case for Promoting Wellness?

Care Redesign

What’s the Business Case for Promoting Wellness?

…and how do you educate people to want it?

Care Redesign

Care Redesign Survey: What Data Can Really Do for Health Care

NEJM Catalyst Insights Council members are shifting from disillusionment over the unfulfilled promises of big data to a more realistic vision of how sophisticated analytics can transform health care delivery.

Amy Compton-Phillips Talk on Health Care Redesign Image Still: How Health Care Is Like Buying a TV

Care Redesign

How Health Care Is Like Buying a TV

We need to design systems that are easy to shop for, easy to buy, easy to use — and that solve for health.

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