Prosperity and health are closely connected. Here's how Tennesseans' income, wealth, education, and other socioeconomic factors influence our health.
It includes 4 types of health care providers focused on services that help uninsured adults avoid more costly hospitalizations.
Five 1-page infographics on issues that affect Tennesseans in 2018.
Find out where the money comes from, where it goes, and what changed from the current budget.
The opioid epidemic, recession readiness, and potential reforms and funding pressures from Congress that could affect the state budget.
Health, prosperity, public policy...all of these things are connected.
To improve our state’s health outcomes, policymakers should understand the complex set of factors that influence them.
A resource for any Tennessean who hopes to make or influence public policy in our state.
Health and education are mutually influential. Both health and education policy may benefit from discussions that consider their close and complex connections.
Tennessee's excess burden of 3 chronic diseases cost nearly $5.3 billion in 2015 in direct medical care, lost productivity, and premature death.