Introducing our Industry’s Only Case Management Credentials
We are pleased to introduce our industry’s only case management credentials: The Certified Home Health Case Manager (CHHCM) and the Certified Hospice Case Manager (CHCM).
Why are these credentials so important?
- Because case management proficiency is central to Quadruple Aim: enhancing the patient experience, lowering costs, managing burgeoning populations while increasing joy in the work itself.
- Because the new Home Health Conditions of Participation (CoPs) and the expanding Hospice Item Set (HIS) and other regulatory changes require new levels of expertise. Today, case managers must master goal directed, patient centered care planning; clinical best practices; interdisciplinary team management; time management; documentation and more — all while putting the patient first and, yes, loving the job!
- These credentials demonstrate that a person possesses the knowledge and expertise to perform this critically important function.
About the CHHCM and CHCM:
- These credentials can be achieved by taking the CHHCM and/or CHCM examination online through the Fazzi Learning Center.
- No need to leave the office, no travel expenses, test on your own time.
- An eight-week online preparation course for these examinations begins October 30.
- With the bundle package, participants may choose the Home Health Track or the Hospice Track or they may do both. They may also choose to take the CHHCM exam or the CHCM exam or pay a small upgrade fee to do both.
- Additionally, certificate holders will enter a collaborative community of case management professionals and receive ongoing complimentary best practice webinars and other resources.
- Anyone who has completed Fazzi’s previous Case Management Certificate of Completion program within the last 18 months may register for this new preparation course and the examinations at a discounted price.
- Participants will be inspired by course instructor Cindy Campbell’s expertise, energy and zeal for case management (even those who may fear that the discipline becoming a “lost art”).