Warren is a tremendous leader whose strategic vision and focus on innovation has played a central role in the growth of Children’s Specialized Hospital
(PRWEB) April 07, 2016
New Brunswick, New Jersey: Warren E. Moore, FACHE, has been named President and Chief Executive Officer of Children’s Specialized Hospital(CSH).
“Warren is a tremendous leader whose strategic vision and focus on innovation has played a central role in the growth of Children’s Specialized Hospital,” said Amy B. Mansue, President, Southern Division, RWJBarnabas Health.
Moore joined CSH in 1998 and has served as Executive Vice President and Chief Operating Officer for the past nine years. During his tenure, CSH has become a nationally recognized provider of health services for children with special healthcare needs and expanded both the breadth and depth of services offered to encompass 13 locations and more than 28,000 children served last year. In 2015 he assumed the additional role of Chief Administrative Officer at Bristol-Myers Squibb Children’s Hospital (BMSCH) at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, a role in which he will continue.
“Every day I am inspired by the incredible children and families we serve both at CSH and BMSCH,” Moore explains. “I am excited to work with our outstanding clinicians, employees, medical staff and community partners to create a world where all children can achieve their full potential.”
Prior to joining CSH, Moore served in leadership roles at HealthSouth, where he focused on business development and strategic planning.
Moore received his Bachelor of Science in business management from the University of Maryland, and his Masters in health and human service administration from Rider University. Moore is a past Chair of the Governor’s State Interagency Coordinating Council and serves on the New Jersey Council of Children’s Hospitals Leadership Committee and the Board of Directors of Ronald McDonald House of Central & Northern New Jersey. He is also a Fellow of the American College of Healthcare Executives.
Moore succeeds Amy B. Mansue who held the position of President and CEO at CSH since 2003.
Moore resides in Hopewell Township with his wife, Jen, and their five children.
Children’s Specialized Hospital is the nation’s leading provider of inpatient and outpatient care for children from birth to 21 years of age facing special health challenges — from chronic illnesses and complex physical disabilities like brain and spinal cord injuries, to developmental and behavioral issues like autism and mental health. At 13 different New Jersey locations, our pediatric specialists partner with families to make our many innovative therapies and medical treatments more personalized and effective...so children can achieve more of their goals. To help, or find more information: call 888-CHILDRENS; visit http://www.childrens-specialized.org; Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/childrensspecialized; Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/childrensspecnj; YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/cshnj; LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/company/children's-specialized-hospital
The Bristol-Myers Squibb Children’s Hospital at Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital is the focal point of New Brunswick’s growing children’s health campus, which includes Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School’s Child Health Institute of New Jersey, PSE&G Children’s Specialized Hospital, Ronald McDonald House and the Embrace Kids Foundation.
The 105-bed, free-standing, state-designated, acute care children's hospital is a state-of-the-art facility that is specially designed to care for children. From pediatric surgery, urology and cardiology to oncology, hematology, pulmonology, and pediatric trauma/emergency care, BMSCH’s specialists and intensivists provide advanced care for children of all ages – from fragile newborns to adolescents. BMSCH is also home to New Jersey’s first designated pediatric trauma center and an internationally recognized adolescent bariatric surgery center of excellence.
BMSCH has been named among one of America’s Best Children’s Hospitals by U.S.News & World Report three times.