caseload

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caseload

The total number of patients managed by a particular health care professional or agency.
References in periodicals archive ?
We're going to pause a bit to see what that progressive agenda means for our caseload."
ANNAPOLIS -- The Maryland Judiciary relied on more than just a rote application of caseload per judge in preparing its pending request that the General Assembly create seven additional trial court judgeships in fiscal year 2020, which begins July 1.
The potential effect of drug hospitalizations and drug deaths on foster care caseloads was striking: A 10 percent increase in the overdose death rate corresponds with a 4.5 percent increase in foster care placement rates, and a 10 percent increase in the drug hospitalization rate corresponds with a 3.3 percent increase in foster care placement rates.
Investigation Teams and Public Protection are also facing growing caseloads of increasing complexity."
The Felonies First legislation, which began rolling out at the beginning of this year, could push criminal caseloads even higher in Superior Court, as cases that were once filed as felonies but resolved as misdemeanors in the Circuit Court will now be filed in Superior Court in the first instance.
"There are other issues that are critical to child safety and success in foster care, such as CPS staff caseloads, that may get added to the agenda based on the court's ruling," Harris said.
Alongside manageable caseloads, securing arrangements for having time off was one of the most significant features of sustainable practice.
Because primary care physicians are in short supply, many had full caseloads even before the number of OHP patients ballooned.