Compassion. Commitment. Community.

Our 2010 financial overview

How we contributed to our communities in 2010

Community benefits comparison


Community benefits increased 61.6 percent since 2006

Providence Health & Services-Oregon provided
$203,511,000 in community benefits during 2010.

2010 community benefits by percentage



Community benefits in detail



1

Free and
reduced-cost
medical care
2

Health
services for
underserved
patients
3

Oregon Health
Plan and other
government-
sponsored
medical care
4

Medical
education
and research
5

Community
health, grants
and donations


Total cost
of care and
services
donated
in 2010
Providence Hood River Memorial Hospital $ 3,849,000 $ 0 $ 1,136,000 $ 213,000 $ 1,125,000 $ 6,323,000
Providence Medford Medical Center $ 8,512,000 $ 79,000 $ 2,427,000 $ 200,000 $ 201,000 $ 11,419,000
Providence Milwaukie Hospital $ 5,182,000 $ 253,000 $ 1,457,000 $ 2,694,000 $ 162,000 $ 9,748,000
Providence Newberg Medical Center $ 5,061,000 $ 0 $ 0 $ 374,000 $ 374,000 $ 5,809,000
Providence Portland Medical Center $ 26,708,000 $ 1,875,000 $ 12,087,000 $ 18,970,000 $ 316,000 $ 59,956,000
Providence Seaside Hospital $ 3,399,000 $ 3,000 $ 0 $ 64,000 $ 49,000 $ 3,515,000
Providence St. Vincent Medical Center $ 26,588,000 $ 1,684,000 $ 12,238,000 $ 8,109,000 $ 498,000 $ 49,117,000
Providence Willamette Falls Medical Center $ 4,795,000 $ 26,000 $ 4,806,000 $ 0 $ 297,000 $ 9,924,000
Statewide support by our eight hospitals $ 84,094,000 $ 3,920,000 $ 34,151,000 $ 30,624,000 $ 3,022,000 $ 155,811,000
Providence Health Plans $ 0 $ 0 $ <1,908,000>* $ 0 $ 9,170,000 $ 7,262,000
Statewide support by our programs and clinics** $ 6,984,000 $ 6,583,000 $ 7,203,000 $ 14,573,000 $ 5,095,000 $ 40,438,000
Total cost $ 91,078,000 $ 10,503,000 $ 39,446,000 $ 45,197,000 $ 17,287,000 $203,511,000

Note: All totals are rounded

* Revenue was greater than cost for Medicaid, leaving a negative net community benefit expense
** Includes Providence Child Center

  1. Financial assistance for the uninsured and others who cannot pay for their care
  2. Subsidized care for underinsured including our primary care safety net clinics
  3. The difference between the cost of care and what is paid by state and federal government - does not include Medicare
  4. Subsidies for medical residency programs, nursing and other education, and medical research
  5. Cash gifts, grants, in-kind donations, and community services such as patient support and education, health screenings, and immunizations