Raymond J. Fabius, MD, CPE, FACPE is Co-founder and President of HealthNEXT – the emerging leader in building Cultures of Health. He spent the better part of two years researching benchmark employer, organizational and governmental efforts to shape its products and services.

Previously Dr. Fabius served as Chief Medical Officer of Truven Health Analytics formerly the Healthcare business of Thomson Reuters. In that role he was responsible for thought leadership, business strategy, client relations, and clinical direction. Dr. Fabius also served as Strategic Adviser for Walgreens Health & Wellness assisting them in their approach to population health. Prior to that, Dr. Fabius was President and CMO of CHD Meridian / i-TRAX Healthcare, the leading provider of workplace health solutions. Dr. Fabius was global medical leader at General Electric responsible for the health and safety of over 330,000 employees. He also served as medical director of utilization, disease and quality management as well as eHealth and Health informatics for Aetna and US Healthcare. Dr. Fabius spent the first decade of his career building a primary care practice that grew to be the largest provider of pediatric services in the county.

Dr. Fabius is the 2014 recipient of the NBGH / ACOEM Global Leadership in Corporate Health Award. Dr. Fabius is a faculty member of the American College of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, the new School of Population Health at Thomas Jefferson University and the American College of Physician Executives where he is recognized as a Distinguished Fellow., He is the author of three books on population health – the latest one is a graduate school textbook entitled Population Health: Creating Cultures of Wellness.

Recent Posts by Raymond Fabius

Beyond Wellness ROI Part II: The Case Study Of A Major Self-Funded Employer

In a recent post, we agreed with Goetzel et al. about the advisability of moving away from a preoccupation with the return-on-investment (ROI) of wellness programs and toward the more systemic, iterative view required to make progress toward workplace “cultures of health.” At the same time,...

Moving Beyond Wellness ROI Toward Employment-Based Cultures Of Health: Part I

With their recent post declaring that employment-based wellness initiatives “increase rather than decrease employer spending on health care with no net health benefit,” Al Lewis and coauthors are continuing to exert a clarifying presence in a field with a history of unsubstantiated claims and...