Collaborative Solutions. Scalable Technologies. Agile Development.
As a trusted IT partner to the federal government for more than 45 years, Telligen understands federal health programs — their goals, the populations they serve, how they work and the challenges they face.
When the federal government needed a nationwide physician quality reporting system, Telligen was there. When CMS needed a reliable partner to execute its first cloud-based interoperability solution, our developers rose to the challenge.
Today, Telligen helps government agencies meet increasing demands to make the right data available at the right time to the right people. We employ modern technologies and practices — like Dev Ops, Agile & Lean UX — to deliver mission-specific or custom-built solutions that drive improvements in cost, quality and outcomes.
"We helped CMS build Medicare into the program it is today and shape the value-based payment and delivery reforms of the future."
— Brian Barry, Vice President of Information Management
Telligen collaborates with agencies throughout the entire life cycle of a project to deliver results that:
- Modernize service delivery through the cloud, automation and mobile
- Optimize functionality of current IT investments
- Understand end-user goals and develop solutions based on their preferences
- Show scalable results quickly and easily adapt to user needs
- Embrace industry management practices including:
- Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL), Capability Maturity Model Integration (CMMI) and adherence to International Organization for Standardization (ISO)
- Lean-Kaizen, Kanban, Agile Scrum, Extreme Programming and CMS XLC
The Project: CMS’ Data Element Library
Telligen’s Role: Development, programming, server maintenance, deployments and coding
“The Data Element Library supports the use and sharing of data and aligns with a government-wide effort strengthening the interoperability of health information. It also closely aligns with CMS’ Patient Over Paperwork initiative focused on reducing administrative burden and costs while improving care coordination, outcomes and a patient’s ability to make decisions about their own care.”
— Seema Verma, CMS Administrator