Personal profile

Bio

As Associate Chair for Clinical Affairs, Dr. David Bank is the leader for building the department into a nationally recognized model for innovative, value-based care delivery. Dr. Bank has leadership oversight in developing Integrated Practice Units (IPUs) in which redesigned care models are trialed and spread when successful.

Dr. Bank comes to Austin from New York, where he was the Vice Chairman of Operations within the Department of Pediatrics at Columbia University Medical Center. As an experienced physician who understands the importance of developing relationships with all of the stakeholders of medical care, Dr. Bank plays a major role in leading the design, implementation and iteration of value-based clinical care models in key disease areas in pediatrics as well as fostering relationships with community physicians and groups in Austin, hospital partners and public and private payers, with the goal of aligning operations around value across all players in the clinical ecosystem.

Fingerprint Fingerprint is based on mining the text of the person's scientific documents to create an index of weighted terms, which defines the key subjects of each individual researcher.

  • 14 Similar Profiles
Fever Medicine & Life Sciences
Pediatrics Medicine & Life Sciences
Wounds and Injuries Medicine & Life Sciences
Urinary Tract Infections Medicine & Life Sciences
Confidence Intervals Medicine & Life Sciences
Bacteremia Medicine & Life Sciences
Bronchiolitis Medicine & Life Sciences
Lacerations Medicine & Life Sciences

Research Output 1993 2005

123 Citations

Clinical and demographic factors associated with urinary tract infection in young febrile infants

Zorc, J. J., Levine, D. A., Platt, S. L., Dayan, P. S., Macias, C. G., Krief, W., Schor, J., Bank, D., Shaw, K. N. & Kuppermann, N. Sep 2005 In : Pediatrics. 116, 3, p. 644-648 5 p.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Urinary Tract Infections
Fever
Demography
Odds Ratio
Confidence Intervals
164 Citations

Risk of serious bacterial infection in young febrile infants with respiratory syncytial virus infections

Levine, D. A., Platt, S. L., Dayan, P. S., Macias, C. G., Zorc, J. J., Krief, W., Schor, J., Bank, D., Fefferman, N., Shaw, K. N., Kuppermann, N. & Stein Jun 2004 In : Pediatrics. 113, 6 I, p. 1728-1734 7 p.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Respiratory Syncytial Virus Infections
Bacterial Infections
Fever
Respiratory Syncytial Viruses
Confidence Intervals
5 Citations

Tongue Entrapment in an Aluminum Juice Can

Bank, D. E., Diaz, L., Behrman, D. A., Delaney, J. & Bizzocco, S. Apr 2004 In : Pediatric Emergency Care. 20, 4, p. 242-243 2 p.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Aluminum
Tongue
Anatomy
Wounds and Injuries

Erratum: Can a clinical decision rule identify young febrile infants with serious bacterial infection? (Pediatric Emergency Care (October 2002) (393))

Levine, D. A., Dayan, P. S., Macias, C. G., Zorc, J. J., Krief, W. I., Schor, J., Bank, D. E., Shaw, K. N., Fefferman, N. R. & Kuppermann, N. Feb 2003 In : Pediatric Emergency Care. 19, 1, p. 9 1 p.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewComment/debate

21 Citations

High-Dose Rectal Midazolam for Pediatric Procedures: A Randomized Trial of Sedative Efficacy and Agitation

Kanegaye, J. T., Favela, J. L., Acosta, M. & Bank, D. E. Oct 2003 In : Pediatric Emergency Care. 19, 5, p. 329-336 8 p.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Midazolam
Hypnotics and Sedatives
Pediatrics
SDM
Confidence Intervals