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HEALTH CARE


HOWARD P. KERN PRESIDENT AND CEO, SENTARA HEALTHCARE, NORFOLK


Sentara, a $9.8 billion not-for-profit system with more than 1,200 physicians and 30,000 other employees, was listed as one of the nation’s top five large health systems in the 2021 annual rank- ing by Fortune and IBM Watson Health. Sentara has 12 hospitals in Virginia and northeastern North Carolina, and it owns two health insurance plans serving 850,000 people. Since Kern took its reins in 2016,


Sentara embarked on a massive renova- tion and expansion of Sentara Norfolk General Hospital. Last year, Sentara opened the $93.5 million Sentara Brock Cancer Center.


The health care system reversed course earlier this year on a planned merger with North Carolina’s Cone Health, announced in 2020. The two systems called off the deal because both parties said they could better serve their communities by remaining independent. Kern’s role as president and CEO caps a 40-year career in hospital administra- tion, managed health insurance, ambula- tory services and health care finance.


MARY N. MANNIX PRESIDENT AND CEO, AUGUSTA HEALTH, FISHERSVILLE


For 13 years, Mannix has served as CEO of Augusta Health, one of the few independent, community-owned health systems remaining in Virginia. Augusta Health was named one of The Leapfrog Group’s Top General Hospitals in 2020. During the height of the pandemic, Mannix was determined to help her staff of 2,100 feel safe and informed; she wrote a letter every week- day telling her team exactly what was going on with COVID-19.


The health care system broke ground in Fishersville for a new outpatient pavilion last


year. It’s expected to be completed in late 2022. A Binghamton University graduate, Mannix began her career as a surgical ICU nurse at


Strong Memorial Hospital/University of Rochester and previously served as president of the Guthrie Robert Packer Hospital in Pennsylvania. She serves on the boards of the American Hospital Association, the Virginia Hospital & Healthcare Association, and the Virginia Center for Health Innovation.


WHAT A COMPETITOR WOULD SAY ABOUT ME: We are focused, community-oriented, provide high-quality services, and we are determined.


ONE THING I’D CHANGE ABOUT VIRGINIA: Its definition of barbecue


DR. MICHAEL P. ‘MIKE’ McDERMOTT PRESIDENT AND CEO, MARY WASHINGTON HEALTHCARE, FREDERICKSBURG


Aſter a year that pushed all Virginia’s health care executives to their limits, McDermott received the Virginia Hospital & Healthcare Association’s quality and patient safety award, recognizing his leadership and commitment to the patient experience. A member of the VHHA’s COVID-19 committee and past chair of the organization, McDermott has been Mary Washington’s president since 2015. He also is a diagnostic and interventional radiologist trained at the University of Cincinnati’s medical school and earned his MBA from the University of Virginia’s Darden School of Business. McDermott has been a vocal advocate for COVID vaccinations. “Science wins again.


It’s really a victory for mankind,” he told The Free Lance-Star in May. In July, the health care system announced it would require all employees and volunteers to get vaccinated by Halloween. Mary Washington is a not-for-profit regional system of two hospitals, three emergency departments and more than 50 outpatient and specialty offices, employing 500 physicians and about 5,000 other employees. McDermott is a fellow of the American College of Radiology and the American College of Healthcare Executives.


TIM McMANUS PRESIDENT, HCA HEALTHCARE CAPITAL DIVISION, MIDLOTHIAN


McManus just marked five years as president of HCA Healthcare’s Capital Division, which includes 19 hospitals in Virginia, New Hampshire, Kentucky and Indiana. Even amid the tumult of the pandemic, HCA’s financial fortunes rose: In 2020 its revenue per patient increased 10.5% despite hospital admissions dropping 4.7%. HCA’s recent moves to establish trauma centers in Virginia — a significant revenue driver, as hospitals can charge much higher rates for trauma care — have drawn criticism from other health care leaders for raising costs and diluting care, Kaiser Health News has reported. Prior to taking his current role, McManus was CEO of Chippenham and Johnston-Willis


Medical Center, a two-hospital system in Chesterfield. The Tulane and Johns Hopkins alum serves as secretary-treasurer of the Virginia Hospital & Healthcare Association and is a fellow in the American College of Healthcare Executives.


BEST ADVICE FOR OTHERS: Regardless of the field you choose, you are ultimately responsible for the trajectory of your own career. Others may give you a break or support you, but your success is in your own hands. You must be the person who creates professional opportunities, navigates obstacles and builds a professional legacy, so invest in yourself and do not depend upon others to build your career.


104 VIRGINIA 500


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