Responsibility for “Kenner Army Health Clinic”

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Written By DerrickCalvert

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FORT LEE (Virginia) – Lt. Colonel M. Jordan Inman took command of Kenner Army Health Clinic in a ceremony held here Friday at Wylie Hall auditorium.

There were about 100 guests in person and many people watching the livestream via Facebook.

Lodi acknowledged Johnson’s accomplishments over her two-year tenure as Kenner’s helm. She noted in her remarks that the assignment “started one way and evolved into a completely unexpected” – referring to the health crisis caused by the pandemic.

Lodi stated that the Kenner team displayed remarkable resilience and tenacity under her leadership. This was in addition to the many changes made within the Army Medicine and military kaiser mental health.

Lodi stated that “in the midst of tremendous restructuring and reorganization… it is crucial to be able to operationalize the vision of our senior leader while still providing high-quality medical support for the day-today mission.” “For the past two-years, Kenner has had the right leader to lead this journey. Her success contributed to her mission focus, the readiness of her organisation and this installation. She is a visionary leader whose positive attitude, energy and enthusiasm helped transform Kenner and make it one of the most successful clinics in MEDCOM.

The Kenner team’s success in navigating COVID-19 waters is the most notable accomplishment of Johnson. That response consisted of providing safe and effective healthcare. This meant relocating face-to-face visits to telehealth visits, enacting safety precautions such as the drive through pharmacy and setting and enforcing patient screening protocols, social distancing, mask-wearing and social distancing. It was also necessary to communicate health triangle guidance via town halls, command briefings, and social media messaging.

Johnson led the Kenner team, which improved health and readiness for 20,000 beneficiaries. The Kenner team also supported 10,000 trainees through the five Fort Lee MEDDAC clinics. Since May 2019, Johnson commanded 291 civilians and 88 soldiers, as well as 61 contracted staff.

Johnson spoke at the ceremony about how excited she was to assume the role of KAHC commander, knowing that it would be a time of great change. She didn’t know that a pandemic was just around the corner. She thanked the clinic team for helping her navigate these treacherous waters. She also expressed gratitude to the many professionals at CASCOM and garrison, as well as other tenants organizations in post for their assistance.

Johnson said that Inman’s family was welcome, saying “I believe we have been placed in the right location and the right time.” After spending time with the Kenner family, I have no doubt that you are the right person for the job. This team is dedicated to serving the community.

On a compassionate assignment, the outgoing commander will be heading to Fort Polk. Inman was previously the assistant chief-of-staff for Resource Management/G8 at Regional Health Command Europe.

According to Inman, he had already seen the strong relationships and partnerships Kenner has within Fort Lee. Inman stated, “I have no doubt that maintaining those relationships is one the most important things to accomplish moving forward.” “People first is the best way to run an organization. Kenner’s priority is people. We care for our patients and treat them like family. We also develop our leaders.

Kenner Army Health Clinic is now on the MTF website. Our focus is on our patients’ well-being and betances health center. We strive to prevent illness and injury, and encourage healing. This system of health allows for the development of resilient families, communities, and Soldiers. We are committed to operational readiness, exceptional customer service, and world-class healthcare delivery for our beneficiaries.

  • It’s easy to see the progress we are making.
  • To learn more about how we measure performance, click on any of the links.

Disclaimer Kenner Army Health Clinic

A facility’s quality is not determined by one measure. Sometimes, a smaller population can cause a measure to move quite dramatically from quarter to quarter. Don’t be alarmed when you see a dip in or spike. It could be that your facility does not offer the service or treatment described below.

Some data are reported every quarter or month, while others are reported only once a year. Sometimes, a measure may not be used anymore. We will continue to offer data from previous years as a reference.

Data reporting dates may differ by measure. To measure quality, safety, access, and patient experience, it takes time to verify that data is accurate and valid.

The same Healthcare Effectiveness Data and Information Sets (HEDIS) are reported. They are used by many civilian aveon health practices to monitor the quality of the MHS’s care. A certified auditor from the National Committee for Quality Assurance, NCQA reviews and approves data and measures before they are posted to HEDIS.

We report on some measures from Fiscal Year (FY) as well as some from Calendar Year (CY). Calendar years start on January 1. Fiscal years start on October 1.

For any questions, please contact either the Patient Administration office of your military medical treatment facility (or a beneficiary counseling or assistance coordinator).