Yale New Haven Hospital
20 York St
New Haven CT 06510
Contact Information
Address 20 York St
New Haven, CT 06510-
Telephone (203) 688-4242 x
Fax 203-688-8721
E-mail giving@ynhh.org
Web and Social Media
Mission
Yale-New Haven Hospital is the flagship hospital for Yale New Haven Health System. As such, it shares its vision, mission and values. The vision is to enhance the lives of those we serve by providing access to integrated, high-value, patient-centered care in collaboration with others who share our values. The vision acknowledges the need to carefully choose partners to achieve our goals.

The four-pronged mission of the hospital remains committed to innovation and excellence in patient care, teaching, research and serviceto our communities.

Our new system-wide values reflect responses for a "desired culture" from our employees, leaders and physicians, which are expected to be demonstrated in both individual and organizational behaviors. These values are patient-centered, accountability, integrity, respect and compassion.
A Great OpportunityHelpThe nonprofit has used this field to provide information about a special campaign, project or event that they are raising funds for now.

2017 Closer to Free Bike Ride for Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale New Haven:

Each year, the Closer to Free community, which consists of cancer survivors, patients, their family members and friends, come together to participate in a bike ride that raises money to support programs and research at Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale New Haven. The event also raises people’s spirits and instills a terrific sense of belonging to something much larger – an incredible caring community. This year the event will take place on Saturday, September 9th, 2017. Participants will have the opportunity to ride the popular 10 mile route, as well as the wonderfully scenic 25, 62.5 or 100 mile routes.

The all-day event kicks off at the Yale Bowl in New Haven, where thousands of riders, volunteers and supporters are gathered for the opening ceremony. After riders leave the Bowl, all bikers are routed to stop at the entrance of Smilow Cancer Hospital. Here they are cheered on by patients, their families, hospital staff, ride sponsors and volunteers. Riders always talk about this moment as the inspiration that fuels them during their ride. The excitement and enthusiasm is contagious, as expressed here in the patient story below: 

 

Christine Festa

Volunteer 2016, 2015, 2014 and 2011

One of the highlights of every Closer to Free Ride is the Smilow Salute, when our riders get to see and embrace the staff and patients they’re riding for. This year is Christine Festa’s second year volunteering with the Smilow Salute Cheer Team. Her surgery and recovery at Smilow in

2014 coincided with the Closer To Free Ride, where she found herself down on the street experiencing something that would stick with her forever. She knew she needed to be back after her discharge.

“During my stay at Smilow, I didn’t know the results of my biopsies but I did know, deep down, that remaining in a positive frame of mind was the right path,” she remembers. “I was determined to let everyone know by my smile that I was strong.” Christine’s nurses, doctors and other caregivers at Smilow responded to and supported her positive attitude. She gained just as much by venturing off her floor to attend the Ride. She was inspired to watch the Ride primarily for those patients who could not physically make it downstairs. It was not easy to get her moved out for the trip to the street but her nurse made sure she was ready – at least PJ’s would be a step-up from a hospital gown! Downstairs, Volunteer Annie Kaplan zoomed right in on her in an attempt to feed her. Upon learning that Christine was on a clear liquid diet, Annie sent her husband to buy her an apple juice. “I am still amazed by how welcoming and supportive the entire group was,” Christine says. “Their generous kindness gave me strength and hope.”

Christine remembers being down on the street to watch the ride with so many from Smilow. “There is an energy you can feel when watching that ‘wall of riders’ move past you - it’s electrifying!” she recalls. “You know instinctively that, along with riding for their own loved ones, they ‘Ride for YOU’. The riders’ energy is combined with that of the patients, caregivers and volunteers in attendance; some holding posters and cheering exuberantly, some quiet and reflective, all demonstrating their gratitude to the riders – It is so inspiring!”

A CTF Ride marshal abruptly approached Christine and said “I want to take a picture with you” as he pointed to her. “It was an incredible feeling, that someone I didn’t even know wanted me to know that my condition mattered – not just to my friends and family but even to a stranger,” she marvels. As a volunteer, Christine recognized that same marshal at the 2015 Ride and was also able to cheer on her oncologist, Dr. Deshpande, as he biked past Smilow. Christine says that volunteering on the CTF Ride is an honor. While shy to solicit for donations, having a page on the CTF Ride website makes it easier. She’s grateful to ALL donors to CTF and for all that the Ride provides. “I truly wish every patient could experience what I was blessed to receive in person from the CTF Ride”, she says. “In some small way I want to pay-it-forward and be there for other patients in honor of Annie, my fabulous nurses and caregivers, Drs. Han, Deshpande & Rutherford and their associates, and everyone I’ve met through CTF. My goal is to make another patient feel as special as they all made me feel that awesome autumn morning.”

The four routes will take participants through New Haven, Hamden, West Haven, Woodbridge, North Haven, Durham, North Branford, East Haven, Branford, Guilford, Madison, Clinton, Westbrook, Chester, Essex and Old Saybrook. There are strategically placed rest stops throughout the course, where riders can stop to refresh themselves, with water, sandwiches, oranges, bananas and other high protein snacks and then they are cheered back onto their course.  Riders finish at the Yale Bowl, where they will rejoin all who are waiting for them.  All day long at the Bowl, one can experience live entertainment, children-friendly games and enjoy food, beverages, and even a beer garden, as well as view some educational exhibits. The festivities conclude after the last rider crosses the finish line to the cheers of hundreds from the Closer to Free community, still gathered for this special moment. All are welcome to join the activities. To register to ride or volunteer please visit www.rideclosertofree.org.

A Great Opportunity Ending Date 30 2017
At A Glance
Year of Incorporation 1966
Former Names
General Hospital Society of Connecticut
State Hospital
New Haven Hospital
Grace-New Haven Hospital
Yale-New Haven Hospital
Organization's type of tax exempt status Public Supported Charity
Organization received a competitive grant from the community foundation in the past five years Yes
Leadership
CEO/Executive Director Marna P. Borgstrom
Board Chair Mary C. Farrell
Board Chair Company Affiliation Financial Advisor
Financial Summary
Revenue vs Expenses Bar Graph - All Years
Statements
Mission Yale-New Haven Hospital is the flagship hospital for Yale New Haven Health System. As such, it shares its vision, mission and values. The vision is to enhance the lives of those we serve by providing access to integrated, high-value, patient-centered care in collaboration with others who share our values. The vision acknowledges the need to carefully choose partners to achieve our goals.

The four-pronged mission of the hospital remains committed to innovation and excellence in patient care, teaching, research and serviceto our communities.

Our new system-wide values reflect responses for a "desired culture" from our employees, leaders and physicians, which are expected to be demonstrated in both individual and organizational behaviors. These values are patient-centered, accountability, integrity, respect and compassion.
Background

Yale New Haven Hospital (YNHH) was founded in 1826 as the first hospital in Connecticut and the fourth voluntary hospital in the nation, with 13 beds and an affiliation with the medical institution of Yale College, founded in 1810. The hospital’s name changed throughout the years to reflect new alliances, but the fundamental mission of the hospital stayed constant. Founded as a charitable institution for the care of the poor, the role of the hospital soon expanded to include care for the entire community.

Today, Yale New Haven Hospital is a non-profit, 1,541-bed tertiary medical center receiving national and international referrals. Yale New Haven Hospital includes Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale New Haven, Yale New Haven Children's Hospital and Yale New Haven Psychiatric Hospital.

Relying on the skill and expertise of more than 4,500 university and community physicians and advanced practitioners, including more than 600 resident physicians, Yale New Haven Hospital provides comprehensive, multidisciplinary, family-focused care in more than 100 medical specialty areas.  In FY16, there were 79,801 inpatient discharges and 1.2 million outpatient encounters, while there were nearly 152,800 Emergency Department visits, which demonstrate the clinical depth and breadth of the hospital’s reach.

Since its founding, the hospital has been an institutional anchor in the community and the safety net hospital for the region, serving as the largest provider of free and under-reimbursed care in the State of Connecticut in terms of numbers and percentages. In FY16, YNHH provided $124.1 million in total uncompensated care, which includes $88.4 million in free and charity care, plus $35.7 million in bad debt.

As the primary teaching hospital for Yale School of Medicine (YSM), we have supervised physician residents and fellows supporting our medical staff by providing around-the-clock coverage and insightful, research-supported patient care.

Yale New Haven Hospital regularly ranks among the best hospitals in the U.S. and is accredited by The Joint Commission. In conjunction with YSM and Yale Cancer Center, YNHH is nationally recognized for its commitment to teaching and clinical research.

In addition to providing quality medical care to patients and families, Yale New Haven Hospital is the second largest employer in the New Haven area with more than 12,000 employees. We are also the flagship member of Yale New Haven Health System.

Impact

We are pleased to share a few of Yale New Haven Hospital’s (YNHH) accomplishments from Fiscal Year 2016, which include the following:

In January, the hospital opened a 15-bed inpatient unit for bariatric and gastrointestinal surgery patients at the Saint Raphael Campus that was specially designed to meet the needs of bariatric patients and is a key component of the Hospital’s multidisciplinary Bariatric Center.

The new Smilow Cancer Hospital (SCH) Phase I Clinical Trials unit opened on Park Street. The unit, which includes 12 infusion chairs and four exam rooms, is the first expansion of SCH’s infusion space since it opened in 2009, and is uniquely designed to manage patients who are enrolled in early therapeutic clinical trials.

The YNHH Transplantation Center (YNHTC) announced the formation of a new Center for Living Donors at YNHH, which is expected to be opened in the coming months. The Center’s services include long-term, follow-up care at no out-of-pocket cost to the living donors of a kidney or liver to a transplant recipient. The YNHTC received national acclaim for its role in facilitating a revolutionary organ transplant between two HIV-positive patients, which was the nation’s first organ transplant of this kind, and was one of eight transplant centers to receive approval from the United Network for Organ Sharing to accept organs from HIV-positive donors. In addition, the YNHTC celebrated a milestone when it performed its 1,000 living donor kidney transplant in May, 48 years after it performed its first living donor kidney transplant in 1968.

YNHH took part in several medical breakthroughs. It was the first hospital in Connecticut to perform a new, less invasive procedure to help clear carotid arteries using the TransCarotid Artery Revascularization (TCAR) procedure, which protects the brain from stroke risk during carotid artery stenting. The nation’s first thyroidectomy through the mouth was performed, which avoids visible scarring in patients.

Needs

Philanthropic goals support hospital initiatives and healthcare programs that fall within the scope of the hospital’s major service lines – Heart & Vascular; Cancer (Oncology); Transplantation; Children’s (Pediatrics); Neurosciences; Women’s Health; and Musculoskeletal Care. Capital projects focus on improving aging facilities to meet technological advances and new standards of care. Top five most pressing needs include:

“First for the Future: A Campaign for Neonatal Intensive Care” at Yale-New Haven Children’s Hospital (goal $25 million.)
“Center for Musculoskeletal Care” (goal $15 million first phase)
 “Closer to Free” bike ride to benefit cancer research and services at Smilow Cancer Hospital (goal $2.6 million)
To support a “Comprehensive Neurovascular and Stroke Treatment Center” (goal $50 million)
 
In response to the tragic opioid epidemic that has affected thousands of families in Connecticut, this year we are placing special emphasis on supporting programs in the hospital's Emergency Department particularly, “Expanding Project ASSERT:  Providing Pathways to Resilience and Recovery.” Project Alcohol and Substance Abuse Services Education and Referral to Treatment (ASSERT) is designed for patients who have overdosed or are at-risk for overdosing. After screening, they are provided a brief negotiation interview intervention by specially trained Health Promotion Advocates and are referred to a specialized treatment facility or provided medication assistance treatment.


CEO Statement

Yale New Haven Hospital is committed to providing unparalleled value to the people we have the privilege of serving. This means focusing on the quality and safety of care we provide as well as the patient’s perception of her experience. It also requires that we be mindful of the fact that people are personally paying for more of their healthcare and we need to manage the costs of care carefully.

This year, Yale New Haven experienced strong patient volume, continued progress towards sustaining a culture of safety and quality and numerous clinical program breakthroughs and advancements. They would not have been possible without the engagement, expertise and innovation of our employees and medical staff, the leadership of our board and management team and the support of our friends, donors and members of our community.

Awareness of YNHH as a leading destination hospital increased during 2016 with the Hospital and Yale New Haven Children’s Hospital both ranked by U.S. News & World Report. We also continue to serve as a community hospital providing comprehensive, compassionate family-centered care during 1.2 million outpatient encounters and to more than 79,800 inpatients.

During 2016, we opened a 15-bed inpatient unit for bariatric and gastrointestinal surgery patients, opened the new Smilow Cancer Hospital Phase I Clinical Trials Unit and announced the formation of a new Center for Living Donors which will provide long-term follow-up care at no out-of-pocket costs to the living donors of a kidney or liver to a transplant recipient. The hospital was redesignated a Magnet Hospital, earned the Joint Commission’s Gold Seal of Approval for Chest Pain certification and was one of only 354 hospitals out of more than 5,600 in the United States to earn international recognition as a Baby-Friendly birth facility.

 

Board Chair Statement

It is a privilege to serve on the Board of Trustees of Yale New Haven Hospital and to continually evaluate current and future strategies to ensure the hospital’s ongoing success required by this ever-changing healthcare environment. 

Yale New Haven Hospital is focusing on ensuring a culture of patient safety and clinical quality, employee engagement, financial performance and leading destination clinical programs.

It is a unique and rewarding experience to work alongside the hospital leadership and the extremely gifted, talented and compassionate healthcare professionals who strive to provide excellent family-centered care to our patients every day.
Service Categories
Primary Organization Category Health Care / Hospitals
Tertiary Organization Category Health Care /
Areas Served
Ansonia
Bethany
Branford
Cheshire
Derby
East Haven
Guilford
Hamden
Madison
Milford
New Haven
North Branford
North Haven
Orange
Oxford
Seymour
Shoreline
Wallingford
West Haven
Woodbridge
Bethany
Lower Naugatuck Valley
Shelton
State wide
Other

YNHH serves municipalities across New Haven, Fairfield and Middlesex Counties. As an acute care tertiary medical center, YNHH receives national and international referrals. Referring physicians may use the Y Access Line to transfer patients, with trained paramedics assisting with admission processing and critical care air transport, using the Health System’s inter-hospital emergency helicopter, SkyHealth – a joint venture between the Health System and the Northwell Health (formerly North Shore-LIJ).

Programs
Description

The Yale-New Haven Hospital Heart and Vascular Center is the largest provider of heart and vascular services in Connecticut and performs virtually all cardiac and vascular procedures currently available worldwide. The Cardiovascular Medicine Program delivers the full continuum of cardiac care. A multidisciplinary approach unites cardiovascular specialists in all aspects of cardiology care and is dedicated to restoring health to patients with all stages and types of heart disease, including many who believe they are without options.

 
The Center for Advanced Heart Failure, Mechanical Circulatory Support and Heart Transplantation provides comprehensive evaluation, management and treatment for patients with heart failure. Patients have access to the full spectrum of life-saving heart care, ranging from the least-invasive drug therapies to state-of-the art surgery, including transplant.

 

Established in 2000, the Aortic Institute at Yale-New Haven provides comprehensive management for patients with aneurysms or aortic ruptures. Services offered include monitoring of aneurysm activity, screening of family members and surgery and stent grafting for large aneurysms.  The Aortic Institute's nationally recognized surgical team has developed the criteria used worldwide to determine when an aneurysm requires surgery or when it can safely be followed without surgical intervention.
Population Served / /
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Description

Smilow Cancer Hospital (SCH) at Yale new Haven is a partnership between Yale-New Haven Hospital, Yale School of Medicine and Yale Cancer Center that consolidates all of the hospital’s cancer services, into a single world-class cancer hospital. The hospital brings together some of the nation’s best minds to develop new methods to prevent, diagnose and treat cancer. Multidisciplinary teams of professionals who specialize in Smilow’s 12 cancer programs meet to discuss each patient’s diagnosis and target therapy options to the genetic abnormality in a patient’s cancer, resulting in the development of a unique, comprehensive treatment plan for each patient.


The hospital offers the latest in screening, diagnosis, genetic counseling, treatment, psychosocial support, pain management, rehabilitation, long-term, follow-up care. Smilow Cancer Hospital is dedicated to interdisciplinary cancer research in basic science, translational research, prevention and control. In FY2016, SCH treated a total of 62,294 patients in FY2016.  Of that total, 21,906 were cared for at the main campus and 40,388 patients were served at the Smilow Care Centers throughout the state.
 
In FY16, Smilow Cancer Hospital and eight of the ten Smilow Care Centers received the Quality Oncology Practice Initiative certification from the American Society of Clinical Oncology's Institute for Quality. The certification for outpatient hematology-oncology practices signifies an exceptional commitment to excellence in ongoing quality improvement. 
 
 
 
Population Served / /
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Description

From motherhood through menopause, Yale-New Haven Hospital is committed to meeting the specialized health care needs of women. Our multidisciplinary team of professionals work together using the most technologically advanced, research-based methods to prevent, diagnose and treat women’s medical issues all in a safe, family-friendly environment.

 

Programs like Me & My Baby have provided newly enrolled mothers access to prenatal and pediatric care, health education, and care coordination and prescription drug coverage. It is the only program in the New Haven area to offer free pregnancy testing and counseling by a registered nurse.

 

Comprehensive outreach, education and patient navigation programs are conducted in the community to reduce breast cancer health disparities among underserved. These programs bring cutting edge, evidence-based scientific information outside of the medical center and into the everyday lives of women from the Greater New Haven area.

Population Served / /
Program is linked to organization’s mission and strategy Yes
Program is frequently assessed based on predetermined program goals Yes
Description

YNHH has embarked on an important project to create a destination Center for Musculoskeletal Care (CMC). Guided by unparalleled teaching, research and commitment to patient and family-centered care, the CMC will emphasize collaborative treatment plans designed by care teams. The project, expected to cost $15 million for Phase 1, will be an investment to revitalize space at the Saint Raphael Campus that will house specially designed CMC operating rooms, patient floors and specialty clinics.

 

Under the leadership of nationally recognized orthopedic surgeon, Mary I. O'Connor, MD, the Center will help patients with a plethora of diseases and conditions ranging from arthritis to vasculitis. It will serve as a model of care for those with musculoskeletal related issues, including our aging population. The Center will give patients access to superior health care close to home; impact the local economy by creating more jobs and with healthcare professionals relocating here; help businesses by expediting the return of injured/sick employees to work; and, draw more patients, consumers and their families to the area.

 
Support is needed for construction, renovation, technology, equipment, clinical research, patient programs and services.
 
Population Served / /
Description

In 1993, Yale-New Haven Children’s Hospital (YNHCH) was built as a hospital within a hospital. While the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU) was built to cutting edge standards of the day, technology has progressed and equipment has become larger and more sophisticated enabling doctors, nurses and staff to care for preterm and critically ill infants born as early as 23 weeks of gestation. As a result of this success, our patient’s conditions are increasingly complex and the care provided has become more complicated.


The hospital delivered 6,020 babies in FY2015, of which 849 were admitted to the NICU. Preterm babies and critically ill infants admitted to the NICU are born with major developmental problems requiring special care procedures or surgical interventions.


The campaign to advance Neonatal Intensive Care at YNHCH focuses on the need to design and build our Labor and Delivery, Maternal Special Care and NICU as an environment that enables family-centered care, as a necessary element of care. This will improve short and long term outcomes for NICU babies with an environment that reduces stress and is conducive to healing, while increasing family participation in care.

Population Served / /
CEO/Executive Director
Marna P. Borgstrom
Term Start Oct 2005
Email marna.borgstrom@ynhh.org
Experience Marna Borgstrom is the President and Chief Executive Officer of the Yale New Haven Health System (YNHHS) and Chief Executive Officer of Yale-New Haven Hospital. YNHHS includes Bridgeport, Greenwich and Yale-New Haven Hospitals and their related activities, as well as a physician foundation, Northeast Medical Group. Yale-New Haven Hospital is the 1,541 bed primary teaching hospital for the Yale University School of Medicine. She began her career at Yale-New Haven Hospital more than 30 years ago. Her varied roles have taken her from a post graduate fellowship, to various staff and management roles, to her 1994 promotion to the position of Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer. She assumed her current position in 2005. Marna holds a Master of Public Health degree in Hospital Administration from the Yale University School of Medicine and a Bachelors degree in Human Biology from Stanford University. She is a lecturer in Yale University’s Department of Epidemiology & Public Health, Health Policy & Administration Division. She serves on several national and local boards, including VHA, Inc. in Dallas, the Association of American Medical Colleges, the Coalition to Protect America’s Healthcare and the Connecticut Hospital Association. Marna has been the recipient of several awards recognizing her community involvement including: The AHA’s Grassroots Champion Award, the Anti-Defamation League’s Torch of Liberty Award and Business New Haven’s Business Person of the Year. She is also the recipient of the Greater New Haven Chamber of Commerce Community Leadership Award and the United Way Alexis de Tocqueville Herbert H. Pearce Award. In May of 2011, she was awarded an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters by Quinnipiac University.
Staff
Number of Full Time Staff 8919
Number of Part Time Staff 3562
Number of Volunteers 2461
Number of Contract Staff 412
Staff Retention Rate 91%
Staff Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2729
Asian American/Pacific Islander 935
Caucasian 7675
Hispanic/Latino 878
Native American/American Indian 23
Other 241 multi-racial and undisclosed
Staff Demographics - Gender
Male 3052
Female 9429
Unspecified 0
Senior Staff
Title President and Chief Operating Officer
Title Senior Vice President, Legal Services & Chief of Staff & General Counsel & Assistant Secretary
Title Senior Vice President, Patient Services
Title Senior Vice President, Human Resources Officer
Title Senior Vice President, Public Affairs
Title Senior Vice President & Chief Medical Officer
Title Senior Vice President Operations Executive Director Smilow Cancer Hospital
Title Senior Vice President Operations/Executive Director Women & Children's Services
Title Chief Executive Officer
Title Senior Vice President Operations & Chief Integration Officer
Title Senior Vice President & Chief Financial Officer & Treasurer
Title Senior Vice President Operations & Executive Director Heart & Vascular
Title Senior Vice President & Chief Information Officer
Title Vice President Clinical Project Management
Title Vice President Administration Smilow Cancer Hospital
Title Vice President Peri-Op Services
Title Physician & Patient Access Services
Title Vice President Development
Title Vice President & Associate Chief Nursing Officer
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Collaborations
  • Yale-New Haven Hospital collaborates with healthcare providers across the state to offer the best patient care in the acute care setting, as well as in ambulatory and rehabilitative care venues.
  • Yale-New Haven Hospital's innovative approach to providing comprehensive, coordinated care relies on maintaining effective, collaborative partnerships between patients and families and their caregivers.
  • Yale-New Haven Hospital assesses and addresses the healthcare needs of our community and coordinates many outreach, health screening, and health promotion programs in collaboration with established community partners.
  • Yale-New Haven Hospital serves as the primary teaching hospital for the Yale School of Medicine and collaborates with a number of other colleges and universities across the state to educate and train the next generation of caregivers.
  • Yale-New Haven Hospital, Yale University and University College London and its associated hospitals have formed a unique collaboration to advance biomedical research and healthcare throughout the world to improve the human condition through translational medicine.
Affiliations
AffiliationYear
Greater New Haven Chamber of Commerce1941
Awards
Award/RecognitionOrganizationYear
Hospital AccreditationThe Joint Commission and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services2011
Primary Stroke Center CertificationThe Joint Commission2013
Ventricular Assist Device (CMS) and Advanced Certification Ventricular Assist DeviseCenters for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) and The Joint Commission2013
Top 100 technology leadersCIO Magazine2011
Center of Excellence in Life SupportExtracorporeal Life Support Organization2010
Great Places to Work in HealthcareBecker's Hospital Review2012
Best DoctorsNew York Magazine2013
100 Most Wired HospitalsHospitals and Health Networks2012
100 Best Companies for Working MothersWorking Mother Magazine2011
Best Places to Work in ConnecticutHartford Business Journal2011
100 Best Places to Work in HealthcareModern Healthcare Magazine2011
Top 10 Nonprofits for Executive WomenNational Association for Female Executives (NAFE)2014
Best Workplaces for Commuters (BWC)National Center for Transit Research (NCTR)2012
LEED certification - Smilow Cancer HospitalThe U.S. Green Building Council2011
Marna P. Borgstrom Top 25 Women Leaders in HealthcareModern Healthcare Magazine2013
Full Accreditation as a Chest Pain CenterSociety of Cardiovascular Patient Care2012
Level 1ACS Bariatric Surgery Center Network Accreditation2010
Silver - The Medal of Honor for Organ DonationU.S. Department of Health and Human Services2009
National Surgical Quality Improvement ProgramAmerican College of Surgeons2010
Best HospitalsUS News & World Report's2015
Best Children's HospitalsUS News & World Report's2015
Stroke Gold-Plus Quality Achievement AwardAmerican Heart Association American Stroke Association2015
Top DoctorsConnecticut Magazine's2014
LGBT Healthcare EqualityHuman Rights Campaign Foundation2014
Comments
CEO Comments

The Hospital was recognized  US News & World Report among the best hospitals in the country in ten adult and seven pediatric specialties. It was also recognized among the 100 best places to work in healthcare, a top company for executive women and one of the best workplaces for commuters.

It was recognized as a Level 4 Epilepsy Center, re-certified as an Advanced Primary Stroke Center and received LEED certification for the Smilow Cancer Hospital.

Board Chair
Mary C. Farrell
Company Affiliation Financial Advisor
Term Oct 2010 to Sept 2019
Board of Directors
NameAffiliation
Bruce D. Alexander Vice President, Yale University
Robert J. Alpern MDDean, Yale University School of Medicine
Thomas J. Balcezak MDSVP & Chief Medical Officer, Yale New Haven Hospital
Marna P. Borgstrom CEO Yale New Haven Hospital
Bishop Theodore L. Brooks Pastor, Beulah Heights Pentecostal Church
Vincent A. Calarco Former Chairman, President & CEO Crompton Corp.
Joseph R. Crespo Chairman, EQV Advisors, LLC
Richard D'Aquila President, Yale New Haven Hospital
Michael H. Flynn Retired Vice Chairman, Connecticut Community Bank NA
William W. Ginsberg President & CEO, The Community Foundation for Greater New Haven
Thomas M. Hanson MDFounding Partner & Director, Obstetrics, Gynecology & Menopause Physicians, PC
Aaron P. Hollander President & CEO, First Aviation Services, Inc.
Thomas B. Ketchum Retired Vice Chairman, JP Morgan Chase & Co.
John L. Lahey President, Quinnipiac University
Marvin K. Lender Retired Chairman - Baldwin St. Management, LLC
Linda Koch Lorimer VP, Global & Strategic Initiatives (ret.), Yale University
Linda A. Masci Retired Executive, Anthem Blue Cross and Blue Shield
Julia M. McNamara President Emerita, Albertus Magnus College
Thanasis M. Molokotos President & CEO, Assa Abloy Americas
Sister Rosemary Moynihan General Superior, Sisters of Charity of Saint Elizabeth
Stephen Murphy VP for Finance & CFO - Yale University
Peter Salovey President, Yale University
Peter Schulam MD, PhDPhysician - Chair/Chief Dept. of Urology, Yale University, School of Medicine/Yale New Haven Hospital
Michael Sproule Retired Ex.VP & CFO, New York Life
James P. Torgerson CEO - AVANGRID
Susan Whetstone Former VP for Administration, Connecticut Housing Finance Authority
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 2
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 25
Hispanic/Latino 0
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 20
Female 7
Standing Committees
Executive
Finance
Nominating
CEO Comments
YNHH's Board of Trustees has two additional Standing Committees, which include the following:
  • Patient Safety and Clinical Quality
  • Executive Committee Sub-Committee on Executive Compensation
 
 
Financials
Fiscal Year Start Oct 01 2016
Fiscal Year End Sept 30 2017
Projected Revenue $2,565,823,004.00
Projected Expenses $2,501,080,000.00
Spending Policy N/A
Credit Line No
Reserve Fund No
Other Documents
Other Documents 3
NameYear
ynhh fact2013View
smilow fact2013View
children's hospital facts2013View
shoreline facts2013View
Detailed Financials
Prior Three Years Total Revenue and Expense Totals ChartHelpFinancial data for prior years is entered by foundation staff based on the documents submitted by nonprofit organizations.Foundation staff members enter this information to assure consistency in the presentation of financial data across all organizations.
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Revenue$2,558,344,913$2,411,927,796$2,360,857,530
Total Expenses$2,419,780,683$2,303,803,250$2,240,229,435
Prior Three Years Revenue Sources ChartHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201520142013
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
$44,531,975$16,874,004$25,546,868
Government Contributions$9,388,417$13,418,750$12,457,284
Federal------
State------
Local------
Unspecified$9,388,417$13,418,750$12,457,284
Individual Contributions------
------
$2,457,990,234$2,338,352,634$2,282,916,081
Investment Income, Net of Losses$10,381,660$8,174,656$11,636,039
Membership Dues------
Special Events$2,294,476$1,721,121$1,181,426
Revenue In-Kind------
Other$33,758,151$33,386,631$27,119,832
Prior Three Years Expense Allocations Chart
Fiscal Year201520142013
Program Expense$2,051,135,180$1,888,979,722$1,954,277,461
Administration Expense$361,026,479$408,032,360$279,364,998
Fundraising Expense$7,619,024$6,791,168$6,586,976
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.061.051.05
Program Expense/Total Expenses85%82%87%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue14%21%17%
Prior Three Years Assets and Liabilities Chart
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Assets$3,121,321,423$2,941,745,107$2,658,309,741
Current Assets$622,420,313$607,149,417$538,588,974
Long-Term Liabilities$1,506,888,067$1,430,372,464$1,275,240,907
Current Liabilities$388,929,542$389,901,154$364,233,130
Total Net Assets$1,225,503,814$1,121,471,489$1,018,835,704
Prior Three Years Top Three Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201520142013
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount -- -- --
Solvency
Short Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities1.601.561.48
Long Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets48%49%48%
Capitial Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? Yes
Goal $25,000,000.00
Dates May 2014 to Oct 2018
Amount Raised To Date 16780480 as of Feb 2016
Capital Campaign Anticipated in Next 5 Years? Yes
Comments
CEO Comments

While 990's are due each year on February 15, it is our practice to extend the file date to August per decision of management.  Consequently, there will be a lag between when we complete our 990's and audited financial statements and when they can be posted to this site.

Foundation Staff Comments

This profile, including the financial summaries prepared and submitted by the organization based on its own independent and/or internal audit processes and regulatory submissions, has been read by the Foundation. Financial information is inputted by Foundation staff directly from the organization’s IRS Form 990, audited financial statements or other financial documents approved by the nonprofit’s board. The Foundation has not audited the organization’s financial statements or tax filings, and makes no representations or warranties thereon. The Community Foundation is continuing to receive information submitted by the organization and may periodically update the organization’s profile to reflect the most current financial and other information available. The organization has completed the fields required by The Community Foundation and updated their profile in the last year. To see if the organization has received a competitive grant from The Community Foundation in the last five years, please go to the General Information Tab of the profile.

Address 20 York St
New Haven, CT 06510
Primary Phone 203 688-4242
Contact Email giving@ynhh.org
CEO/Executive Director Marna P. Borgstrom
Board Chair Mary C. Farrell
Board Chair Company Affiliation Financial Advisor

 

Related Information

Ensure Health & Wellness

A healthy community is a rich community. When we enjoy good health, when we engage in wellness activities – and when we support people living with disease or disabilities -- there are profound physical and psychological benefits. Simply put, we are all stronger and happier. To support the health and wellness initiatives in your community is to put good health within reach of all.