GHX is a trusted provider of data management solutions, supply chain consulting, and vendor credentialing services to the Defense Health Agency, Defense Logistics Agency, and many active military hospitals.
GHX Exchange Services provide healthcare organizations with a single electronic data interchange (EDI) connection to reach more than 600 med-surg suppliers. GHX Exchange Services automate the ordering process to reduce manual work and gain visibility into all orders. GHX eliminates barriers to getting products to clinicians and provides real-time access to transaction detail and vendor information.
GHX contract management solutions put contracts to work for significant savings. The healthcare industry’s only real-time repository of contract pricing with a three-way price match – purchase order (PO), acknowledgement, and contract price – helps ensure correct purchase prices. GHX improves contract utilization with the industry’s only source of supplier-verified data.
GHX Vendormate Credentialing helps you manage your vendors and their representatives in a cost-effective way to meet your goals for patient safety, regulatory compliance, internal controls, and facility access requirements. Facility managers can customize access procedures and requirements for any location.
GHX data management solutions are the way to achieve more accurate, up-to-date, standardized data in your materials management information system (MMIS). Data is continuously monitored for changes and validated against the GHX Catalog to help ensure accurate updates with minimal maintenance and redundancy. Clean data flowing through the organization’s internal systems improves the efficiency and effectiveness of your entire supply chain.
While not yet assigned a FedRAMP PMO or an Agency ISO, GHX has performed a FedRAMP readiness validation to meet future Agency ATO and subsequent FedRAMP authorization requirements as a trusted Cloud Service Provider:
New model aims to help the government better predict and more proactively manage potential supply shortages linked to disasters, epidemics, pandemics and routine demand spikes